Seminole beacon
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099642/00118
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Title: Seminole beacon
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Publisher: Tampa Bay Newspapers ( Seminole, Florida )
Publication Date: 06-14-2012
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System ID: UF00099642:00118


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VIEWPOINTSCarl HiaasenFloridians are paying for a new university that we dont need, columnist says. Page 13A. City donates $500 to Little League By BOB McCLURESEMINOLE Continuing in its efforts to support youth sports organizations involving Seminole residents, the City Council passed a motion June 5 to donate $500 to Cross Bayou Little League, 10150 98th St. Councilor Leslie Waters said it was her understanding that the league has about 400 players and about half were from the city of Seminole, east of Seminole Boulevard. Its completely discretionary, said City Manager Frank Edmunds. There are funds available if thats the Councils desire. At one point, the county had a grant program available that groups like this were able to use. Councilor John Counts asked how much the city donates to Seminole Little League each year. We dont donate specifically to Seminole Little League, said Edmunds, but we donate $5,000 to (Seminole Youth Athletic Association). SYAA, located at 12100 90th Ave., is home to Seminole Little League, a youth soccer program and the Seminole Chiefs youth football program. In other action: Sixteen-year fire department veteran Mike Murray was promoted to lieutenant. Councilor Thomas Barnhorn was named the citys voting delegate for the upcoming Florida League of Cities convention. The Pinellas Seminole Womens Club donated $1,000 to the city library trust fund. Councilors passed a motion to replace the citys pool car with a new model. A 2003 Ford Explorer will be replaced by a 2012 Ford Focus at the state bid price of $13,500. Features Business . . . . . . . . . .12A Classieds . . . . . . . . .6-9B Community . . . . . . . . .15A County . . . . . . . . . . .2-3A Entertainment . . . . .1, 3-5, 10B Health & tness . . . . . . . .14A Just for fun . . . . . . . . . .2B Outdoors . . . . . . . . . .16A Pet Connection . . . . . . . .10A Police beat . . . . . . . . . .5A Semoinole . . . . . . . . . .8A Schools . . . . . . . . . . .6-7A Sports . . . . . . . . . . .11A The Beaches . . . . . . . . .9A Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . .13A Call 397-5563 For News & Advertising PET CONNECTIONSpeaking of PetsIts the hardest decision a pet owner has to make. Dr. Kim Donovan D.V.M. helps with clues for when it is time. Page 10A.COUNTYBed tax collections set another recordTax Collector Diane Nelson reported that Aprils tourist development tax collections set another Pinellas County record. Collections from April totaled $3.14 million, an 8 percent increase from 2011 and the highest April amount since the tax collectors office started collecting the tax in 1990. Collections from March also set a record. ... Page 2A.Fort De Soto celebration setThe Friends of Fort De Soto want to host a 50th anniversary celebration in April 2013, but prior to that organizers say they need to have a dry run, and theyd like permission to sell beer and wine. ... Page 3A.POLICEIndiana man drowns off NRBPinellas County Sheriffs deputies said Kenton Parker, 56, of Kokomo, Ind., went for a swim in the Gulf off North Redington Beach on June 10, got into trouble and never made it back to shore. He was later pronounced dead at Largo Medical Center. ... Page 5A.Man charged with sexual batteryA Largo man was charged June 6 with one count of sexual battery of a victim who was physically helpless to resist. ... Page 5A .Top artisans headed to DunedinThe movie blends genres liberally in attempt to forge an original mythology ... See page 1B.Prometheus isnt perfect but it hits a home run as a thriller Volume XXXIV,No. 10 June 14, 2012 www.TBNweekly.com 053112 012612Lowest Mortgages In Fifty Years!727-394-2265Theres No Place Like Home. 13611 Park Blvd. Suite G, Seminole 369-8299022312Nadia ONeal, D.D.S., P.A.See our ad on page 3 Where your changes your life. Summer arts, crafts festival slated June 23-24 ... See page 3B. Cross Bayou joins SYAA as a beneficiary of Seminole funding Graduation 2012 Photos by BOB McCLUREMembers of the Seminole High School Class of 2012 and their families in the stands listen to an address by class president Mada lyn Sowada June 6 during commencement exercises at Tropicana Field. Left: Valedictorian Kristina Morgan delivers the farewell address. Above: There was a special tribute to Nate Richardson, who died tragically in an auto accident in 2009. Director Jane Lucas leads the Seminole High orchestra during a tribute to parents.County election field set By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER The qualifying period to run for a Pinellas County office in the 2012 primary and general elections ended at noon June 8.Supervisor of Elections Deborah Clark reported that 47 candidates completed requirements, 11 by petition and 36 by paying a qualifying fee. Several races had no competition. Candidates running unopposed will not appear on the November ballot.Constitutional officesThree of five races for a constitutional office have unopposed candidates. Clerk of the Court Ken Burke will keep his job, as will Property Appraiser Pam Dubov and Tax Collector Diane Nelson. For the office of Supervisor of Elections, Clark, a Republican, will face no-party-affiliation candidate Jack Killingsworth, who challenged Clark in 2008. Clark won that election with 61 percent of the vote. Three candidates qualified to run against Sheriff Bob Gualtieri, who will square off against fellow Republican Everett Rice in the primary in August. Democrat Scott Swope also qualified to run in November, as did write-in candidate Greg Pound. Gualtieri and Rice are two of the 11 candidates who qualified by petition. Rice remains the big spender thus far in Pinellas County politics, followed by Gualtieri. According to a report on the Supervisor of Elections website, as of June 8, Rice had spent $69,885 of more than $280,000 in campaign contributions. Gualtieri has reportedly spent $40,309 of his nearly $192,000 in contributions.Commission racesOne of four races for Pinellas County Commissioner was decided June 8. Republican Karen Seel, who has served on the commission since 1999, is running unopposed and will continue representing the citizens of District 5 for another term. Democrat Janet Long qualified to run against Republican and incumbent Neil Brickfield for the at-large District 1 seat on the commission. Brickfield, a former Safety Harbor City Commissioner, was first-elected to the county commission in 2008. Long served two terms in the Florida House of Representatives before being defeated during a re-election bid in 2010. She is a former Seminole City Council member. Democrat Charlie Justice is See CANDIDATES, page 4A


2A County Beacon, June 14, 2012 Aging with Dignity WorkshopJune 21, 2012 3pm 5pm Limited SeatingCall Donna to Reserve @ 568-6709060712 Estate Planning Checkup Power of Attorney Update Medicaid and Veterans Benefits End of Life Decision Making Assistance for Care Givers FREE to Public (727) 397-55718640 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL AIR DUCTCLEANING$4995One Week OnlyUNLIMITED VENTSIncludes 1 Main & 1 ReturnIs Your Home Making You Sick? Excess Dust? Allergies? Asthma? Breathing Problems?LOWEST PRICE EVER Pinellas County 727-823-4120 UV Light Air-purifiers Mold Removal Sanitizer Maintenance Programs Dryer Vent Cleaning Outside Condenser Cleaning Electrostatic Filters(with lifetime warranty) Workmanship Guaranteed 30%10% OFFHaving Your Air Ducts Cleaned Could Reduce Your Heating/Cooling Costs BySenior Citizen, Government Workers & Anyone in the Medical IndustryDISCOUNTIndoor Air Quality Testing Available. 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Lic. #MA47438Justin Maina, LMT Wednesday, Saturday & SundayMUSTANG FLEA & FARMERS MARKETOPEN 7 AM 1 PM 3 Days a Week!8001 Park Blvd. Pinellas Park OPEN FATHERS DAY51712 Elizabeth Lawson, Agent4342 Duhme Road Madeira Beach, FL 33708-2809 Bus. 727-391-3422 Fax 727-393-0579 elizabeth.lawson.b1lb@statefarm.com050312 011212 050312 625 Pinellas St., Clearwater Quality Service for 31 Years BRASSPOLISHINGProtective NO Tarnish Coatings SILVER-GOLD-BRASS-COPPER-PEWTERRobert P. Alex Silversmiths 442-7333010512SILVER & Did you or your business lose money from the BP OIL SPILL? Recent changes to the claims process may entitle you to compensation Pinellas County Lawyers are ready to help!Attorneys Louis Kwall & Josh Chilsonwww.ksblaw.com Clearwater727-441-4947 051012 Briey Bed tax collections set April recordCLEARWATER Tax Collector Diane Nelson reported that Aprils tourist development tax collections set another Pinellas County record. Collections from April totaled $3.14 million, an 8 percent increase from 2011 and the highest April amount since the tax collectors office started collecting the tax in 1990. Collections from March also set a record. Coming off a record-breaking March, its great news for Pinellas County that our numbers continue to climb Nelson said. Its certainly a sign that our local tourism industry is having a strong year so far. The tourist development tax is a 5 percent tax known as the bed tax required by Florida law on accommodations rented for six months or less. The TD tax produces close to $25 million each year in Pinellas County, used mainly for tourism marketing by the St. Petersburg/Clearwater Area Convention & Visitors Bureau. The Tax Collectors Office implemented an online payment system for TD taxpayers in 2010, and now more than 70 percent of TD collections are processed online. For more information about tourist development taxes, visit taxcollect.com or contact the tax collectors office at 464-5007.PSTA sets May ridership recordST. PETERSBURG The Pinellas Suncoast Transit Authority continues to set all-time ridership records. Early figures for May indicate that 1,187,231 rides were taken last month, which is a jump of more than 46,000 rides over May 2011. Not only is this the highest ridership ever for the month of May, but its also the second highest monthly total ever for PSTA second only to March 2012, said PSTA Spokesperson Bob Lasher. PSTA has reported ridership records for six consecutive months. Agency leaders say transit ridership typically jumps when fuel prices spike and, as in past years, theyre seeing that when prices come down, riders continue using PSTA. Its just a matter of people finally taking that first ride, Lasher said. Once they learn how easy, inexpensive and stress free it is to ride, they stick with us. Folding bikes are now permitted on board all PSTA buses. PSTAs record ridership is also increasing demand for the agencys Bikes on Buses program, where riders use bus mounted bike racks to travel with their bicycles. Because of the increased demand for rack space, PSTA leaders are encouraging passengers to bring folding bicycles on board buses even if the front bike racks are empty. Since folding bikes dont take up much room, officials are asking riders to bring folding bikes on board to save the front bike-rack space for standard bikes. On average, PSTA now carries more than a thousand bikes a day. To learn how to ride with your bike or to plan a trip on PSTA, visit the agency website at www.PSTA.net or call the PSTA InfoLine at 5401900.Elections supervisor halts verification processCLEARWATER Pinellas County Supervisor of Elections Deborah Clark announced she has halted processing the list of potential noncitizen voters distributed to Supervisors of Elections by the Division of Elections. The accuracy of the voter registration database is of the utmost importance, Clark said, and we will continue our efforts to ensure the information is current. However, we will not use unreliable data. Clark and other elections supervisors questioned not only the accuracy of the information, but also the timing after learning that the state had the list of voters more than a year prior to distributing it.Certificate sale collects 99 percent of delinquent taxesCLEARWATER Pinellas County Tax Collector Diane Nelson reported that the tax certificate sale on June 1 collected 99.7 percent of delinquent real estate taxes from 2011. With 15,343 available tax certificates totaling $36.5 million, bidders purchased 15,041 certificates for a total of $36.4 million. The tax certificate sale is an annual online auction through which bidders purchase a delinquent taxpayers debt in exchange for an annual interest rate, ensuring the majority of unpaid property taxes are collected and distributed. The average interest rate for this years sale was 0.78 percent, down from 2.07 percent last year. The 302 unsold certificates, totaling $108,088, were issued to Pinellas County with an interest rate of 18 percent. Once a tax certificate is issued on a property, the certificate becomes an enforceable first lien. A certificate may be redeemed by paying the delinquent taxes plus accrued interest and fees either through the tax collectors website, taxcollect.com, or at any tax collector office. For more information regarding certificate redemption or other tax collector services, visit taxcollect.com or call 464-7777 to speak to a customer service representative.Updated precincts, districts available onlineCLEARWATER Pinellas County Supervisor of Elections Deborah Clark announced that all new district and precinct information is uploaded into the voter database to allow voters to look up their precinct, district and polling place information online. Now that the redistricting process is complete and the database is updated, Clark said, the Find Your Precinct feature on our website allows a voter to enter a residence street name and follow the prompts to find the correct precinct. Once the correct precinct is located, the voter can view the voting districts and polling place. The Voter Look-up feature is also operational, which provides voters with updated information about their registration, ballot requests and voter history. This feature is available by selecting the Check Your Registration Status link on the home page. Precinct and district information also will be included on voter information cards, which will be mailed to all 600,000 registered voters in June. The cards will be enclosed in red-white-and-blue mailers from the Supervisor of Elections. The new precinct map, along with new congressional, state Senate and state House district maps are posted online at www.votepinellas.com by selecting Maps/District Maps. For more information, call 464-VOTE (8683) or visit www.votepinel las.com.Clerk of the Court to rename call centerCLEARWATER Pinellas County Clerks Office will rename the Clerks Call Center to the Clerks Customer Information Center to better reflect the services provided by the department, announced Ken Burke, clerk of the circuit court. The name change is effective June 30. Burke pointed out a common frustration that many people experience when calling any customer help line comes from being put on hold or transferred to multiple people. Employees in the department provide a tremendous amount of assistance to our Pinellas County citizens, said Burke. Their vast knowledge about all the departments in the Clerks Office greatly reduces the need for callers to be transferred to other departments. The people who work in the Clerks Customer Information Center are skilled in the use of the offices various software systems and internal and external websites enabling them to quickly locate and provide answers to citizens, according to Burke.


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Neuropathy Carpal Tunnel Tennis/Golf Injuries Soft Tissue Swelling Tendonitis Bursitis Tarsal Tunnel Hip/Knee PainEFFECTIVE TREATMENT FOR: CALLFORYOUREVALUATION TODAY!727.393.6100Dr. Gregory Hollstrom, DC, DABCN11444 Seminole Blvd. Largo www.DrGregHollstrom.com Payment Plans Available061412 Fibromyalgia Trigger Points Post Shingles Pain Sports Injuries Whiplash Chronic Joint or Muscle Pain Acute Trauma Sprains and Strains LASER PAIN TREATMENT By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER The Friends of Fort De Soto want to host a 50th anniversary celebration in April 2013, but prior to that organizers say they need to have a dry run, and theyd like permission to sell beer and wine. Commissioners voted 5-1 to give preliminary approval of the request on June 5. Commission Vice Chairman Ken Welch voted no. Commission Chair John Morroni was absent. Matt Gasper, the organizations president, made a lastminute request of the commission, saying the group was working with Ruth Eckerd Hall on the road and needs to act quickly for a chance to book the Counting Crows for the Sept. 15 event. Wed like to have beer and wine in September and April, Gaspar said. But that requires a waiver from the commission. He said comparable events have beer and wine, and organizers believe the public will expect it. Mark Woodard said staff had yet to receive a formal application for an event that organizers estimate will draw between 3,000 and 5,000 people. Weve not had an event of that magnitude at the park, he said. Woodard also said the September event coincides with the shore bird nesting season. But the largest issue is the beer and wine and the large number of expected attendance, he said. He said past events in the park that included beer and wine had been of a much smaller scale. Gasper pointed out that the September event was scheduled on the next to the last day of nesting season and said the organization would post watchers. He also said the event was planned to happen in the parade area in from of the fort. Theres no nesting there, he said. Woodard asked if the Friends planned to sell admission and asked if it would be necessary to cordon off a portion of the park. The county has no formal agreement with Friends of Fort De Soto, he said. He asked how the park would benefit from the proceeds. County Attorney Jim Bennett said the commissioner could grant a waiver that would allow beer and wine to be served, but he said the Friends needed to first complete the application. We need the necessary documentation, he said. Welch said the commission needed input from the Park Board, which Gasper said he had not yet contacted. Im not ready to make a decision today, Welch said. Our concern is that people expect beer and wine. If theres none in September, people will think there will be none in April and it could affect attendance, Gasper said. Id like input from the Park Board, Woodard said, adding that there were questions that needed to be answered, such as how restrooms would be provided and security from the Sher-Commission turns down 2 of 3 millage rate increase requests By SUZETTE PORTERCLEARWATER Pinellas County Commissioners turned down two out of three requests for millage rate increases at its regular June 5 meeting. Commissioners showed no support for the Feather Sound Community Services Associations request for a millage increase from 0.5660 to 0.850 to make improvements. Commissioner Nancy Bostock said Feather Sound had a high level of reserves that the neighborhood group had been asked to spend before asking for more money or an increase in the millage rate. I see no reason for change, she said. Commissioner Neil Brickfield added that the group had enough money in reserves now to fund the sign it wants to build at the entrance and the canoe launch at the park and still have healthy reserves. He would like the voluntary board to come up with a master plan of expenses prior to granting any request for a hike in the millage rate. The Palm Harbor Recreation and Library District requested a millage rate increase from 0.4378 to the capped rate of 0.5 mills. Theyve been asking for this for a long time, said Commissioner Norm Roche. Weve been hearing from the agencies that want to do things, Bostock said. We havent heard from the people who use the services. Commissioner Susan Latvala said there was no doubt that the public has a need for more services, but raising millage rates to pay for a greater level of service should be across the board and bigger discussion for another day. We always say the public has said no new taxes, except the people who say they need more money, she said. Commissioner Ken Welch said there were signs of growing public support in recent years for a higher millage rate in the Palm Harbor area. He said the commission could set the millage rate to the maximum and reduce it later if there is a huge public outcry against it. Latvala said she could support going to the half mill. Commissioners discussed what it would mean for East Lake if they agreed to a request from the Pinellas County Library Cooperative for a rate increase from 0.4437 mills to 0.5 mills. Assistant County Administrator Mark Woodard said it should make it better because the library would receive more money than it does now about $21,000 more. As a contrast, Clearwater would receive about $86,000 of the $600,000 of additional money estimated to come in at the higher millage rate. Bostock said while East Lake would get more money, raising the millage rate would not help with the funding discrepancy, which is a chief complaint of East Lake Library officials. Negotiations are ongoing toward a new library agreement, which officials hope will ease some of the funding issues and allow more money to flow to the libraries in unincorporated Pinellas. Welch said rather than raise the millage, he would rather a more holistic approach be used. The Palm Harbor and East Lake libraries are cutting hours and services in an effort to balance the budget. Reserves are at a bare minimum and officials are worried about capital needs and emergencies. Unincorporated library officials point out that municipal libraries receive funding from their cities as well as the Library Cooperative. Unincorporated libraries receive a percentage of the Municipal Services Taxing Unit revenue and a small allocation from the Library Cooperative. The remaining money coming in to the Cooperative goes to municipalities for providing countywide services.Budget shortfallWoodard said latest projections show a budget shortfall of about $24.1 million for the next fiscal year, which begins Oct. 1. Commissioners also discussed the need for one-time funding to pay for the completion of the Criminal Justice computer system and an expansion of the countys Wi-Fi capabilities. Woodard said the budget staff is currently working on the assumption that no one-time dollars will be available for projects in the coming year. Roche continued to express his concern about the outcome of a lawsuit on employees retirement contributions. He reminded commissioners that $9 million from savings from employees retirement costs had gone to balance the current years budget. He asked if the possibility of having to add retirement costs into the budget had been considered. Its not baked into the forecast, Woodard said.Friends of Fort De Soto Park plan 50th anniversary event in 2013iffs Office. Paul Cozzie, director of Parks & Conservation Resources, said staff needs the Friends of Fort De Soto to map out the areas where events will take place and then work through any issues. Gasper said to secure the entertainment, the Friends needed to know right away if the commission was favorable toward granting the waiver so beer and wine could be sold. We do these events in Palm Harbor, Commissioner Susan Latvala said. We just have to work through the issues. She said the commission had recently passed an ordinance specifically for events in Palm Harbor. She said the county has a staff person with the experience to work on the project. The park Friends hope to have the Counting Crows headline the event with three warmup bands. He said there would be no fireworks. He said food trucks would probably be called in for the September event with more upscale food in April. Commissioner Karen Seel asked if Gasper was asking for the special event permit fee to be waived. Gasper said Friends of Fort De Soto had considered asking that the parking fee be waived so advance tickets could be sold online. But they pay for parking at Rays games, he said. Seel said she could support allowing the beer and wine if the group could make sure the bird nesting areas were not disturbed. Gasper said the fee for the band was $75,000, which he said the group planned to recoup through ticket sales. Production was estimated to cost an additional $44,000. Ruth Eckerd Hall is on board, Gasper said. They have the experience to do this. Cozzie said events through Orange Blossom Catering had included alcohol in the past and some sporting events had served alcohol provided by event sponsors. But weve never had a large public event where alcohol was sold, he said. Welch said the size of the event requires it to need approval by the commission and he objected to the request coming at the last minute. Im not receptive to lastminute requests, he said. It was not an agenda item. Latvala said she could support approval for the beer and wine sales as long as Friends of Fort De Soto and Ruth Eckerd Hall could meet requirements for special events. Gasper said the organization would work with staff, but we dont want a list of 20 items that we get done now, then theres another list of 10 items until they become stumbling blocks. Seel and Latvala supported staffs ability to do what is needed to be done. Latvala asked if the Countys Centennial logo could be added to event materials. Commissioner Nancy Bostock expressed concern about the process and the last-minute nature of the request. Two weeks ago I got the email (from Gasper), she said. This was important but staff didnt bring it to the commission. We need to work on internal procedure.


4A SEB Beacon, June 14, 2012challenging the incumbent for the at-large District 3 seat, taking on Republican Nancy Bostock, who has served since 2008. Prior to her service on the county commission, Bostock was elected to the School Board in 1998, 2002 and 2006. Justice served in the Florida House of Representatives from 2001 to 2006. He was elected to the state Senate in 2006. He chose not to run for re-election in 2010. Democrat and long-time Commissioner representing District 7, Ken Welch will face fellow Democrat Maria Scruggs in the August primary. The winner will take on Republican Buck Walz in November. All three candidates qualified by petition. Welch has served on the county commission since 2000. According to their websites, Scruggs and Walz have no prior experience serving as an elected official.School boardNonpartisan school board races will appear on the Aug. 14 primary election ballot. Two names that will not appear are unopposed candidates Robin Wikle, who has served District 4 since 2008, and Carol Cook, who has represented District 5 since 2000. Four candidates are running for the at-large District 1 seat on the Pinellas County School Board. Incumbent Janet Clark, first-elected to the board in 2004, will face Jim Jackson, Shelly Ladd-Gilbert and Elliott Stern. Five candidates are running for the District 7 seat. Glenton Glen Gilzean Jr. currently holds that position. He was appointed by the governor Jan. 30 to fill the spot left vacant after the death of Lew Williams. Gilzean is challenged by Kiesha Bell, Rene Flowers, Corey Givens Jr. and Cassandra Jackson, who qualified by petition.District racesNonpartisan district races with two or more candidates also appear on the Aug. 14 primary election ballot. Two of three races for the East Lake Tarpon Special Fire Control District wont be on the ballot as they were decided at the end of qualifying June 8. Tom McKone, who qualified by petition, is unopposed for Seat 1. Paul Ferreri is running unopposed for Seat 5. Sharon Hurst is challenging incumbent David J. Root for Seat 3. Two members of the Lealman district are unopposed: Jay D. Alexander, who qualified by petition, for Seat 3 and Vivian Diane Campbell for Seat 5. Incumbent Linda L. Campbell is challenged by Eric A. Blum and John G. Frank for Seat 1. Norman Atherton will keep Seat 1 on the Palm Harbor Special Fire Control & Rescue District board. Atherton and Joseph Petrillo, Seat 5 commissioner, are running unopposed. Incumbent Bob Shatanoff and Debbie Buschman are vying for Seat 3. No names will be on the ballot for Pinellas Suncoast Fire & Rescue District. Lawrence Schear is running unopposed for Seat 1, Laura Martin for Seat 2 and James Terry for Seat 5. Martin qualified by petition. J.R. Nick Yagnik is running unopposed for Seat 4 on the Eastlake Oaks Community Development District. Incumbent Joseph Dinelli is challenged by Chad D. Robinson. Candidates must win more than 50 percent of the vote to win a nonpartisan election. If no candidate receives the required number of votes, the two with the most votes will move on to the runoff election on Nov. 6.Election calendarClark set June 18 as the tentative date to begin mailing voter information cards to 600,000 registered voters in Pinellas. New district maps were recently approved, meaning changes for some voters. June 30 is the deadline to mail ballots to overseas and absent military voters for the Aug. 14 primary. Ballots going to domestic voters are scheduled to hit mailboxes starting July 10. Early voting is scheduled from Aug. 4-11. Polls are open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 14. Voters are reminded that Floridas primaries are closed. Only voters registered with a political party can vote in that partys primary. Voters who have moved must update their address before going to the polls, or else vote a provisional ballot. For more information or to request a mail ballot, visit www.votepinellas.com or call 464-VOTE (8683). CANDIDATES, from page 1ATime capsule provides memories for ex-teacher, students By BOB McCLURESEMINOLE Thirty years ago, the price for a gallon of gas was $1.30, the movie ET the Extra Terrestrial was a big hit and Ronald Reagan was president of the United States. Locally, a group of industrious Enhanced Learning Program students under the direction of teacher Hilda Rosselli at Seminole Middle School was putting together a time capsule, chronicling what they considered important at the time. After careful consideration, the small metal garbage can was loaded up with artifacts and buried about seven feet in front of the school, just outside the principals office. On June 7, it was unearthed and opened by Rosselli, who is now dean of the College of Education at Western Oregon University. What she and many of her past students found was a true statement of the time. Items included an Amtrak schedule, a car magazine featuring the years new models, a newspaper story on Skylab, a copy of the Seminole Middle School newsletter, an apartment guide, a University of Tampa tuition schedule, a 98-ROCK bumper sticker, a Tom Selleck photo, an Atari computer guide, baseball cards, a Rubiks Cube, an early Nintendo Gameboy and a newspaper article on sports medicine. The capsule was sealed in plastic and each item was encased in plastic. But it wasnt enough. The wear and tear of Mother Nature left everything soaked. We had everything wrapped but the water table won, Rosselli said. We were worried about the water table (in 1982). We worked so hard to preserve things. Other than being a little moist, the artifacts survived the threedecade burial in fairly good shape. Its fun to see the difference in prices today, Rosselli said. Thirty years ago, Rosselli taught five classes of ELP students and worked hard to throw interesting, educational experiences in their direction. Other projects, she said, included an archeological dig and the Photos by BOB McCLURELeft: Hilda Rosselli displays a copy of Modern Medicine magazine, one of many artifacts in a time capsule from 1982 at Seminole Middle School. Above: Seminole Middle School eighth-grader Alex Quinto checks out a water-soaked copy of the Newcomers Guide from 1982. production of an animated film. Her classes were fun. Attorney Jeff Hinder was one of the students from 30 years ago that decided to return and see what impact time had on the artifacts. To the best of my recollection, I contributed an Atari 2600 catalog and a math quiz, he said. Charles DiMarco, who was in the seventh grade three decades ago, and Nina Bond, who was also a student then, remembered writing poems and other works for the capsule. Meanwhile, a few feet away, a group of current SMS students under the direction of teacher Deborah Love, were planning to bury their own time capsule later in the day. It will be unearthed in 2042. Summer celebration Photos by BOB McCLUREAbove: Amanda Milholland. 8, a student at Seminole Elementary School, competes in a watermeloneating contest June 7 during Kids Appreciation Day at Seminole City Park. The annual event, sponsored by the Seminole Chamber of Commerce, is held on the last day of school to celebrate the start of summer vacation. It offers kids a number of fun things to do. Below center: A number of kids showed off their Hula Hoop skills. Bottom: Dr. Steve Nickse calls out numbers during a drawing for various prizes.Treasure Island downtown redevelopment moves forward By BOB McCLURETREASURE ISLAND City leaders decided June 5 to move forward on an ordinance that would put two key components of proposed downtown redevelopment on the November ballot. The ordinance would allow voters to approve proposed density and height changes to the downtown core area, as well as a stretch along Gulf Boulevard. The city plans to make a change from commercial general to mixed use in its Future Land Use Element of the Comprehensive Plan, which would allow for both residential and commercial redevelopment in both areas. In the downtown core, primarily along 107th Avenue, city leaders want to establish temporary lodging density at 60 units per acre and permanent residential density at a maximum of 24 units per acre. Along Gulf Boulevard, the standard would be temporary lodging density at a maximum of 60 units per acre and permanent residential density at a maximum of 15 units per acre. Commissioner Alan Bildz wondered why the measure has to be on the November ballot, instead of a later date. Why rush this? he asked. Why do we have to put this on the November ballot? Why cant we wait until March? I guarantee you, if we rush this through too fast, the voters will turn it down. City Manager Reid Silverboard explained that height and density aspects of the redevelopment plan are all voters will be asked to approve. Commissioner Phil Collins agreed with Silverboard, noting the process is long overdue. I dont think were rushing through this, Collins said. Weve been working on this for four or five years. Im with Reid and I think we need to go forward. We need to pull the trigger and get done with it. Attorney Heidi Horak, former chairwoman of the citys Planning and Zoning Board, said she believes the density level of 60 units per acre in the downtown core would not be sufficient for hotel development and the number needed to be somewhere around 72. She also believed a March election would be better for voter approval. It will be a detriment to have the election in November, she said, because a lot of people are going to come out to vote for president and are not going to know about the issue, and vote no. March would be better. Mayor Bob Minning said he favored having the measure on the November ballot. Id like to see a majority of Treasure Island residents have their say and have the maximum number of voters have their say, Minning said. City Attorney Maura Kiefer said asking residents to approve the height and density changes prior to the main ordinance being approved by the City Commission was akin to a straw ballot. She said she planned to get an opinion from State Attorney General Pam Bondi on the process. Basically, were asking (the voters) to vote on something in relationship to a potential ordinance, Kiefer said. In other action, commissioners: Moved forward on a request for the city to host the Fin-Tastic Voyage event Saturday, Aug. 4 on the beach behind Gulf Front Park, 10400 Gulf Blvd. The one-day event is part of the Landshark Fintastic Tour, which promotes beach cleanups and offers Ocean Conservancy information. The free event also will include beach games and paddleboard instruction, as well as Landshark and Margaritaville sampling stations. Moved forward on a resolution to award a $467,565 contract to Keystone Excavators for drainage improvements on Sunset Beach. The area targeted is Bayshore Boulevard from 77th Avenue north to 79th Avenue. Moved forward on a resolution to extend the citys interlocal agreement with the county that would allow the city to be reimbursed for certain expenses associated with a sand sharing project. Moved forward on a proposed ordinance that would expand the types of animals and other creatures prohibited from being on the city beaches. Were getting more than dogs on the beach, said Silverboard. The current ordinance only prohibits dogs. So when other people bring other undomesticated animals out on the beach, police cant do anything. Snakes and pigs have been among the animals residents have complained about. As a side amendment to the ordinance, commissioners decided to add a provision allowing folks to walk their dogs on the Beach Trail. Moved forward on a resolution that would appropriate a supplement of $8,500 for police education. Moved forward on a resolution to spend $14,232 for composite decking from Decks & Docks, which would be used to extend the boardwalk of a dune walkover at 122nd Avenue. Moved ahead on a resolution to spend $11,600 for 25 new Dumpsters. Moved forward on a resolution to maintain Fire Department staffing at 13 until Lt. Fred Ball retires in the fall and firefighter Heber Revella fills the vacancy created.


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The two went in the water at about 16900 Gulf Blvd. and swam out to the first buoy. They then began having trouble staying above water. Parker tried to hold on to the buoy and told Ford to go back to shore and get help. Ford swam back and called for assistance. The Seminole Fire Department responded and located Parker in the Gulf at about 17100 Gulf Blvd. Parker was unresponsive. Seminole Fire transported Parker to Largo Medical Center, Indian Rocks Beach Campus. Parker was pronounced deceased at the hospital at 4:30 p.m. Deputies say the incident appears to be accidental in nature. Parker and his family and friends have been coming to vacation in the area for about 15 or 16 years.Largo man arrested for sexual batteryLARGO A Largo man is charged with one count of sexual battery of a victim who was physically helpless to resist. According to a report from the Pinellas County Sheriffs Office, Weston Bruni, 20, had a physical relationship with the victim, who is reportedly under the age of 18 and was not identified. The report said Bruni and the victim had decided to end their relationship and just remain friends. On the afternoon of March 31, Bruni and the victim were watching a movie in an undisclosed location in Seminole when the victim fell asleep. As she slept, Bruni allegedly removed her clothing and sexually battered her. When the victim realized what was happening, she pushed Bruni away and left the residence. Bruni was arrested about 11 a.m. June 6 and is being held at the Pinellas County jail on a $100,000 bond. Deputies say during the course of the investigation, Bruni admitted to the allegations against him.Connecticut man faces battery chargesCLEARWATER A Connecticut man is serving time in the Pinellas County Jail after he was extradited back to Florida to face two capital sexual battery charges. According to the Sheriffs report, Marsanti Martinez, 24, is accused of committing sexual battery on two brothers over a four-year period about four years ago. The two victims came forward recently and informed detectives of the acts committed against them. Approximately four years ago, Martinez dated the brothers mother while living in north Pinellas. While she was away at work, Martinez would sexually abuse them. This abuse, according to the brothers, went on for over four years. Both boys were under age 12 during the abuse. After Martinez and the mother split, he moved to Britain, Conn. After being notified of the crimes, Pinellas sheriffs detectives were able to establish an arrest warrant for Martinez. Shortly after, he was apprehended by the Britain Police Department and eventually extradited back to Pinellas County. When interviewed by detectives upon his return, Martinez allegedly admitted to the charges. Detectives believe there may be other victims. Anyone with information is encouraged to call Detective Mark Kolenda in the Crimes Against Children Unit at 582-6200. Or, to remain anonymous call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-873-TIPS.Arrest made in May 14 home invasionDUNEDIN Pinellas County sheriffs detectives arrested a suspect June 1 wanted in connection with the early morning May 14 home invasion of Robert and Paula Babcock of Dunedin. Christopher A. Austin, 24, a transient, was arrested without incident near North Greenwood and Myrtle avenues in Clearwater. He was charged with one count of home invasion robbery. Detectives say more charges may be forthcoming. Detectives learned that Austin at one time had done odd jobs around the Babcocks home. Detectives say there are other possible suspects in this case. Anyone having any information on this case or the other suspects is asked to contact the Sheriffs Robbery/Homicide Unit, at 582-6200, or to remain anonymous and be eligible for a reward, contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-873-TIPS.One dead in motor scooter crashDUNEDIN A 26-year-old motor scooter driver died from injuries suffered in a crash about 10:30 p.m. Friday, June 1, in the vicinity of Bayshore Boulevard and Baywood Drive North. According to the Pinellas County sheriffs report, Alex Gregory Lynam was driving his 2008 ZLMI scooter southbound on Bayshore Boulevard. Shirley A. Gil, 73, was driving northbound in her 2008 Mercury Grand Marquis. The Mercury made a left turn across Bayshore Boulevard, and the scooter and the Mercury crashed in an angled head-on collision. Gil had no injuries and no signs of impairment. Lynam suffered a head injury, though he was wearing a helmet, as well as multiple fractures. He was transported by helicopter to Bayfront Medical Center, where he was pronounced dead about 11:30 p.m. due to his injuries.Man allegedly admits to homicideCLEARWATER Clearwater police report that Dominic Panzino, 36, was arrested May 30 in Revere, Mass., when officers found him with a disabled stolen vehicle. Clearwater Police officers traveled to Revere to interview the suspect, and he allegedly confessed to the homicide of Kathryn Schroepfor on May 26, according to a Clearwater police Facebook report. Exact charges related to the homicide are still being determined, and additional charges are pending. Schroepfor, 91, was found dead in her home on May 26, the report said. Initial indication was that it was a natural death, but detectives had concerns, so they ordered an autopsy. Upon investigation, the death was deemed a homicide.Reward offered regarding bank robberyCLEARWATER The PNC Bank on Gulf-to-Bay Boulevard was robbed at 12:42 p.m. on May 26, according to a Clearwater Police Facebook report. The suspect wore all black and a scarf around his head. He pulled the scarf up to cover his face, approached the front counter and pointed a silver handgun at the cashiers, the report said. The suspect ordered employees to give him an undisclosed amount of money and to not hit the alarm. The cashiers gave him the money and he ran from the bank. The suspect is described as a white male, about 5 feet, 8 inches tall with a medium build and was last seen wearing black pants, a black long sleeved shirt and a scarf around his neck to cover his face. PNC Bank is offering a $10,000 reward for anyone with information that leads to the arrest and conviction of the suspect. Anyone with information is asked to contact the Clearwater Police Department Tip Line at 562-4422. To remain anonymous, send the information to TIP411 (847411.) Anonymous tips also can be submitted at www.clearwaterpolice.org or at www.facebook.com/clearwaterpolice.Clearwater officer receives honorCLEARWATER The Clearwater Civitan Club recently presented Clearwater Police Officer Christian Zarra with the 2012 Officer of the Year Award for his involvement in Operation Graduate. This program provides at-risk teens with educational opportunities and a focus on life and financial skills to develop a foundation for teens to become successful, contributing members of society. Zarra has mentored 10 Clearwater High students in the credit recovery portion of Operation Graduate. Credit recovery is for students who need credits to graduate and are referred by law enforcement officers and/or the Pinellas County School District.


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Do you need expert Polygraph Services or want to start an excitingcareer at the ACADEMY OF POLYGRAPH SCIENCE LATIN AMERICA, INC.Quality Ceiling Refinishing is expanding their services just in time to up-date your home for the summer.For unbiased Seawall Inspections, Reports, & Design of Seawall Modifications for Pools close to seawalls, call 727-895-4717 Reuben Clarson, Marine Construction & Engineering Consultant.HEADLINE: SOLES EXTERMINATING is hard on the Bugs-Easy on your Pocketbook!61412 Osceolas finest An enterprising day Osceola High School principal Michael Bohnet, left, stands next to Ashley Wiser and Jake Herndon who were recently selected as the Seminole Lake Rotary Clubs Students of the Month for May. Wiser is graduating with a weighted 4.65 GPA and was a member of the swimming team the last four years. She has also volunteered at the Pet Pal Animal Shelter, worked as a swim coach and for the Tampa Bay Rays. She plans to attend Georgia Tech. Herndon is graduating with a 4.2 GPA. He played soccer for four years and volunteered at the Morean Arts Center. He has attained numerous academic honors and plans to attend UCF in the fall.Photo by SUE GRAHAMFour fifth-grade classes from Bardmoor Elementary School pose for a photo during a field trip May 31 to Enterprise Village at the Stavros Institute in Largo, a self-contained economic education program that provides a hands-on learning experience. Students spend eight weeks in their classrooms studying economic education objectives that teach them about writing checks, keeping a checkbook register, applying for a job and working in groups. The Institute is a partnership between the Pinellas Education Foundation and Pinellas County Schools to provide hands-on free enterprise experiences for students. The students were from the classes of teachers Anthony Ateek, Melissa Donley, Robin Robertson and Katrina Kopacz.Photo courtesy of GENE STERN


Schools 7A Beacon, June 14, 2012 Get The NewsALL FORFREE!Sign Up Today! www.TBNweekly.com e-E d itions030812 061412 041912 New & New to You Clothing For Voluptuous Women Formal, Bridal Party, Layaway AvailableCome see our ne selection of 1x-5x size Business Casual, Stylish Chic, Dressy & Formal Wear. Footwear sizes 10-13, Jewelry, Purses & Accessories. If we dont have what you are looking for, well try to help you nd it! Get a FREE T-Shirt!with purchase of $50 or more. 1 per customer. Hours: Tues. Sat. 10am-5pm Closed Sun. & Mon.6993 66th St. N, Pinellas Park 727-547-2646040512 060712 When you need help after an accident.Injury Law I Wrongful Death Auto & Motorcycle AccidentCall for a free consultation.(727) 209-HURT (4878)8640 Seminole Blvd. Seminole, FLPaul R. Cavonis, Esq. VACUUMBOUTIQUE& GIFTS12495 Seminole Blvd., Largo727-584-0532060712 HooverWindTunnel Self-Propelled Vacuum Tune-up10-point special includes: Cleaning New Bag Fine Tuning Deodorizing Lubrication New Belt Clean Filters Check Suction 1-Day Service Free Estimates $39.95 Value $12777 $1995Expires 06-21-12 Expires 06-21-12Standard Vacuum Notebook Bogie Class of plans 35-year reunionThe Boca Ciega High School Class of 1977 plans its 35-year reunion on Saturday, July 7, at the Treasure Island Community Center. Members of surrounding classes are welcome. Advance registration and ticket purchase is required. Tickets are $35 and include dinner and dancing. For more information, google bchs class of 1977 reunion or call 5720073.Backpacks, supplies to be distributedST. PETERSBURG The People That Love Church and Mission, 817 Fifth Ave. N., plans its 21st annual Back To School event on Wednesday, Aug. 8, 11 a.m. Free backpacks with school supplies will be distributed to all children accompanied by a parent or guardian. Registration is required, which begins on Monday, July 2 and continues through Friday, Aug. 3. Hours to register are Monday to Friday, 10:45 a.m. to 2 p.m. Proof of dependent children must be shown including, Social Security cards, birth certificates or a DCF letter. A numbered ticket will be given to each person that must be surrendered on the day of the event. All children must be present to receive their backpacks. Donations accepted at the above address any time. Financial gifts may be mailed. Contact Jeff Poresky at 480-2699 for additional information.Largo Class of plans 50th year reunionLARGO Largo High School class of 1962 will hold its 50th year class reunion Sept. 21-23 at the Sheraton Sand Key Resort. Plans include Friday registration and a mixer. A barbecue bonanza is planned for Sept. 22. Dinner and a dance will be held that evening. A brunch and goodbyes will end the weekend Sept. 23. The class of 1962 had 338 members; 228 have been located, 116 are still missing and, sadly, 46 are known to have passed on, a news release said. If anybody knows classmates who have not been contacted about the event, please urge them to contact Jim Kramer, 727-492-5393 or to visit www.classcreator.com/Largo-FL-1962/index.cfm.School board candidates forum setGULFPORT A Pinellas County School Board candidates forum, sponsored by the South St. Petersburg Democratic Club and the Gulfport Democratic Club, is planned Saturday, June 16, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the James B. Sanderlin Family Center, 2334 22nd Ave. S., St. Petersburg. The public is invited. The event will be moderated by the League of Women Voters. Candidates are: District 1 (at large) Janet Clark, Jim Jackson, Elliott Stern and Shelly Ladd-Gilbert. District 4 Robin L. Wikle. District 5 Carol J. Cook. District 7 Keisha Bell, Rene Flowers, Glenton Glen Gilzean, Corey Givens Jr. and Cassandra Jackson. The Pinellas Supervisor of Elections office will demonstrate voting machines at 10:30 a.m.SHS Class of plans reunionSEMINOLE The Seminole High School Class of 1982 plans its 30year reunion Saturday, July 28, 7 p.m., at Jimmy Guanas at the Holiday Inn Harbourside in Indian Rocks Beach. For details, call Ginny Ghiotto at 813-394-7708 or Debbie Rife at 727-244-7514.Host families neededWorld Heritage International is looking for American families to host high school students from Eurasia. Call 1-800-888-9040 or visit www.world-heritage.org. SMS top studentsPhoto courtesy of CHRISTIAN MEIERHaydn Hedberg, left, and Kayleigh Meier, right, were named sixthgrade students of the month for May by the Holiday Isles Elks Lodge in Madeira Beach. Standing with them is civics teacher Christian Meier who is the current chair of youth activities for the Holiday Isles Elks Lodge.


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The Beaches 9A Beacon, June 14, 2012 BE A HERO1-800-873-TIPS (8477)Paid for by the Office of the Attorney General Crime Stoppers Trust Fund052412 CRIME DOESNT PAY. WE DO.Report A Crime Remain Anonymous Receive A Reward Z 393-2216Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30-5:30 Sat. 7:30-3:00Summer Service Special!$5998Service CenterFamily OwnedLube, Oil, Filter Service(up to 5 qts. 10W30)Tire Rotation Brake Inspection Air Filter Replacement(Some air lters are extra)Replace Wipers(Some models extra)Coupon Expires 7/30/12. Good only at Hummel Tire & Auto. Plus tax & disposal fee. Most cars & light trucks. Offer not valid with any other discounts or promotions. $3995 Call For Appointment 2012 Reader Choice Award BEST Service Center 4 Years #10614128350 Seminole Blvd. Most Extended Warranties Accepted Pre Purchase Car Inspection!4 Wheel Alignment Special$1598Plus tax & disposal fee. Most cars & light trucks. Offer not valid with any other discounts or promotions.Oil, Lube, Filter 5 qts. of 10W-30 Conventional Oil Expert lube 27 pt. maintenance Inspection 5W-20 & 5W-30 oil $4.00 extraCOUPON EXPIRES 7/30/12. Good only at Hummel Tire & Auto. By AppointmentPeace of mind inspection. Written report provided. By appointment. Expires 7/30/12 Amenities Same Day Service most repairs Local shuttle service free Quality coffee & bottled water free Air Conditioned, Carpeted lounge Comfortable chairs 29 Flat Screen TV with cable for viewing Local food vendors/shopping Movies for extended waits $5995 Check Suspension for Worn Parts Check & Adjust Tire Pressure Check for Tire Wear Reset Toe Angles to factory specsMost car and trucks Expires 7/30/12Lifetime Warranty On Most PARTS!Including: Brake Pads, Radiators, Alternators, Starters, Shocks and Struts MONROEShocks & StrutsBUY 3 GET 1 FREEWE ACCEPT COMPETITORS COUPONSMail in Rebate Islettes donation Photo by BOB McCLUREMarian Alton, right, president of the Treasure Islettes, displays a check for $5,000 the club donated June 5 to the Treasure Island Fire Department to help toward the purchase of a new fire truck. Accepting the donation is Treasure Island Fire Chief Bill Mallory.Along Gulf Boulevard Treasure Island plans Saturday SunsetsTREASURE ISLAND The City of Treasure Islands Saturday Sunsets is a sunset celebration that takes place along Treasure Islands beach on the first and third Saturdays in June and July behind the Bilmar Beach Resort, 10650 Gulf Blvd. This free family event features artisans, food vendors, crafters, and live musical entertainment, weather permitting, from 1 to 9 p.m. The schedule is: Saturday, June 16 1 to 4 p.m., Sunza Beaches; 5 to 8:30 p.m., Michael Nichols. Saturday, July 7 1 to 4 p.m., Calamity Jane; 5 to 8:30 p.m., Paul Anthony. Saturday, July 21 1 to 4 p.m., De Lieed Parrots; 5 to 8:30 p.m., Michael Nichols. Parking is available on the beach for a fee of $5 per vehicle. Entrance to the beach parking is at 112th Avenue at Gulf Boulevard. The event is free to the public. For additional information, contact the Treasure Island Recreation Department at 547-4575, ext. 237 or visit www.mytreasureisland.org.Friday Flicks set in Treasure IslandTREASURE ISLAND The City of Treasure Island will present its Friday Flicks in the Park series on the second and fourth Fridays in June and July in the Treasure Island Community Center Park, located at 106th Avenue and Gulf Boulevard. The event begins at 7 p.m. with food vendors and activities for the children. The movies begin at 9 p.m. The schedule is: Puss n Boots, Friday, June 22; Big Miracle, Friday, July 13; and Sherlock Holmes, a Game of Shadows, Friday, July 27. The movie will be shown under the stars on a giant outdoor screen. Those attending should bring blankets and lawn chairs. Snack vendors and childrens activities will be available before and during the movie. The event is free to the public. For additional information, contact the Treasure Island Recreation Department at 547-4575, ext. 237 or visit the citys website at www.mytreasure island.org.Fourth of July celebration plannedTREASURE ISLAND A day of live music, food, family games and fireworks is planned Wednesday, July 4 on the beach behind the Bilmar Beach Resort. The Dads Club from St. John Vianney Catholic Church and School, along with the Bilmar Beach Resort, West Coast Kayak, Oceanus Slide and the City of Treasure Island, are sponsoring an All American July 4th Celebration from noon to 9 p.m. The music lineup includes the Blue Riders, noon to 2 p.m. and Soundwave, 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. In addition to music and a variety of vendors, there will be watermelon and hot dog eating contests. Fireworks are scheduled for 8:45 p.m. The event is free. Paid beach parking will be available at 112th Avenue and Gulf Boulevard. The Dads Club raises funds to support the St. John Vianney Catholic Schools teachers supplies, athletic programs and facility improvements to enhance the childrens faith formation and education experience.Aqua zumba returns to SPBST. PETE BEACH The St. Pete Beach Community Center and Aquatic Complex will be offering the fitness craze aqua zumba beginning June 15, 10 a.m., at the St. Pete Beach Aquatic Center, 7701 Boca Ciega Drive. The classes are for all ages and fitness levels. Classes are $5 for St. Pete Beach residents and $6 for nonresidents. No preregistration is necessary. For more information, call 363-9245.SPB pool passes on saleST. PETE BEACH For the months of June and July, the St. Pete Beach Aquatic Center is selling all yearly pool passes for 50 percent off. St. Pete Beach residents and nonresidents are both eligible to purchase child, adult, senior or family year pool passes at the discounted rate. A family of four could save over $250, city officials said. Each pass provides year-round access to our pool with lap swimming, sun bathing, picnic areas, water slides, and a childrens splash zone. Each year membership purchased comes with two free passes to a Dive-In Movie at the pool this summer. Stop by the St. Pete Beach Aquatic Center, 7701 Boca Ciega Drive, any day in June or July to purchase your passes. Call the pool at 363-9264 for more details.Volunteers needed for sea oats plantingST. PETE BEACH The city of St. Pete Beach is in search of volunteers to participate in a sea oats planting Saturday, June 30, 9 a.m., behind the Sirata Beach Resort, 5300 Gulf Blvd. Volunteers are encouraged to bring gloves, small hand shovels, sun block, hats, beach shoes, watering cans or milk jugs, and kneepads if desired. Parking passes and bottled water will be provided. Planting of sea oats helps form and maintain sand dunes, critical to controlling beach erosion. To volunteer, contact Adam Duff at Aduff@flaquarium.org.Flag retirement ceremony setINDIAN ROCKS BEACH The citys annual Flag Retirement Ceremony will be Thursday, June 14, noon, at Chic-A-Si Park, located at Fourth Avenue and Second Street. The Flag Day ceremony properly retires American flags that have become torn and tattered in service to their country. American flags may be brought to the ceremony or dropped off at the Indian Rocks Beach City Hall at 1507 Bay Palm Blvd. or to VFW Post 10094, 14288 Walsingham Road. This years ceremony will feature the MacDill AFB Honor Guard and Class Act, a 10-member vocal group associated with the Suncoast Singers organization. IRB Mayor R.B. Johnson will host the event. For more information or to donate flags to be retired, call Scott Barber at 596-8959 or Dean Scharmen at 595-2517.


10A Pet Connection Beacon, June 14, 2012 Care Animal Hospital of SeminoleKenneth Newman, DVM 32 years of experience 13017 Park Boulevard Seminole 727-954-3994 CareAhofSeminole.comAnnual Vaccines: DOGS $89 CATS $79010512 Dental Dogs $199 Dental Cats $150Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am-6pm Sat. 8am-1pm Emergencies Seen up to 10pm Let us Treat your Furry Kids with Homeopathy Specializing in Kidney & Liver DiseaseBotanical ResourcePamela Seefeld, R. Ph.805 S. Ft. Harrison Avenue 727.442.4955061412 Open Tuesday thru Saturday by Appointment$5 OFFFULL GROOM orBATH ONLYNot valid with other offers. Expires 7/15/12 060712Magics Pet SalonGrooming for Small Dogs (up to 30 lbs.)12551 Indian Rocks Road, Largo727.400.4719 Now Open Saturday! 061412Voted 2010, 2011 & Readers Choice Winner for Best Veterinary Hospital!391-9784 7785 Oakhurst Road www.oakhurstvetcenter.comNew Extended Hours: Mon Wed 7am 8pm Thurs Fri 7am 6pm Sat 8am NoonOakhurst Veterinary Hospital & Kennels Mention this ad to receive a 20% discount on a microchip. Offer expires 6/30/12Thank you for voting Oakhurst Veterinary Hospital as your Number One Favorite ... Again! JUNEISHURRICANEAWARENESSMONTH Compassionate Care For Your Cat or DogPark Animal HospitalCall For Appointment Today! 727-546-98288065 66th Street North, Pinellas Park www.ParkAHVet.com Since 1964 030812Full Service Care Means: Full Medical & Surgical Hospital Vaccine & Dental Services Advanced Ear Diagnostics Nutrition Center Bathing & Boarding Owned and Operated by Dr. John P. Mead16701 Gulf Boulevard North Redington Beach sandypawsclinic.com 727-826-0918 060712 Beautiful location, caring staff, sensible and affordable solutions to your pets health and wellness.FREE Trifexis(One Dose)With Exam and Heartworm TestGood Through July 6, 2012 Serving all your furry & feathered friends needs!727-547-84956076 Park Blvd., Pinellas Parkwww.amberglenfeeddepot.com061412 Delivery Available facebook.com/amberglen.feeddepotNatural Balance, Earthborn Holistic, Pro Pac, Taste of the Wild, Diamond, Canidae & Wysong Dog Bath$10Fri. & Sat. 9am-5pm Up to 50lbs. By appt. Blow dry & nails extra.. Exp. 6-30-12FREE Nail TrimWith purchase of $5 or more with this TBN ad. Exp. 6-30-12only We Carry Frontline & Advantage II 8578 Park Blvd., Seminolewww.LakeSeminoleAH.comHOURS: Mon. 7am-6pm, Tues. 7am-7pm, Wed.-Fri. 7am-6pm, Sat. 8am-1pm CareCredit (727) 393-4644 Dr. Michael Rumore Dr. Suzanne BrittonThank you to Pinellas County for voting for us in The Readers Choice Awards! Devoted to more wags and purrs. Dr. Zoe Wilkinson..031512 Steele Animal Hospital Mon.-Fri., 8am-5pm Tues., 7am-7pm Wed. & Sat., 8am-Noon 5305 Seminole Blvd., St. Petersburg 33708398-7601www.steeleanimalhospital.comDr. Rita Manarino Dr. Dianne M Steele 061412 The Standard of Veterinary Excellence Dont put off your yearly Checkup or Vaccinations!10% OFF any ServiceCats Dogs ExoticsExp. 7/12/12 Looking for a homeEuthanasia: how to know when its timeDig thisIf you have ever had to euthanize a pet, you know how hard it is to come to a final decision. This decision needs to be about what is best for your beloved companion and not about being selfish. This is not easy when you love your pet so dearly that you cant imagine a life without him/her. One of the most horrible experiences one can have is to watch a human family member with a terminal disease suffer until they die on their own. Fortunately, we do not have to do that with our pets. So how do you know when its time? Only you can make that final decision. Your veterinarian can help educate you about the prognosis of your pets condition; however, your veterinarian only interacts with your pet for small amounts of time. He or she may not have the same perspective on your pets quality of life as you do. You observe your pet every day and therefore you can answer some very important questions; questions you can use to judge your pets quality of life. The following questions are not to be asked when your pet is sick and can recover, but when a prognosis is poor to grave: Nutrition: Is your pet eating and drinking on his/her own and holding it down or are you forcefeeding your pet with success? Is your pet able to maintain a normal weight or is he/she rapidly deteriorating? Mobility: Is your pet able to get around on his/her own? Are you willing to provide hospice care or a cart (for paralysis of the hind legs) to assist him/her to where he/she needs to go? (ex: outside to void, to the water and food bowl) Interaction/Behavior: Is your pet still interacting with you and the family or is he/she so sick that he/she is hiding and doesnt even care that you are present? Is your pet still doing things that they have always enjoyed? Pain: Is your pets pain able to be controlled by pain medication? Hospice Care: Can you provide the kind of home care your pet needs to keep him/her humanely comfortable? Normal functions: Can your pet breathe, eat, drink, defecate, and urinate without too much difficulty? Mentality: If you are really in tune with your pet: Is your pet happy, hanging in there, or giving up? Is your pet having more bad days than good days? Euthanasia is not a choice for everyone due to religious or personal beliefs. The decision whether to euthanize or not is your own personal right. It is very easy for someone on the outside to see your pet and judge his or her quality of life, but only you know how well your pet is functioning at home in his/her normal environment. To be a good judge of your pets quality of life, be sure that you are not in denial about what is really going on. This is when you and your veterinarian should work together as a team to help each other during this difficult time. Knowing you can trust your veterinarian to tell you when it is time, especially when you are in denial or having a hard time making a decision is important. Once you have decided that euthanasia is in your pets best interest, be gentle and dont torture yourself with doubt about your decision. This decision is made with love and kindness. Euthanasia is a very kind and peaceful way to let your beloved pet pass to the other side with your blessing.Kim Donovan, D.V.M. is employed at Oakhurst Veterinary Hospital in Seminole. She has more than 15 years experience. Her special interests include dermatology and feline medicine. Speaking of PetsKim Donovan, D.V.M. County to offer Saturday pet adoptionsLARGO Volunteers from Pinellas County Animal Services will offer pet adoptions and adoption information on the following days and locations: Saturday, June 16, 9 a.m. to noon, at Pinellas County Animal Services, 12450 Ulmerton Road. Saturday, June 23, 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., PetsMart, Largo Mall, 10500 Ulmerton Road. Call 582-2600 or visit www.pinellascounty.org/animalservices. Gift-wrapping to benefit Save Our StraysST. PETERSBURG Volunteers will offer Fathers Day gift-wrapping Saturday, June 16, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Sears, Tyrone Mall, 2300 Tyrone Blvd. N. Save Our Strays volunteers will provide this service for donations for its animals in need. Save Our Strays is a no-kill, nonprofit animal welfare organization dedicated to saving homeless cats and kittens. The groups creative wrappers will be set up in Sears adjacent to the escalators to assist busy shoppers. For more information, call 871-0888.SPCA Tampa Bay celebrates catsLARGO Every June animal shelters begin to fill with cats of all stripes, shades and sizes. While celebrating the glory that is feline, and the catitude that comes with it, keep in mind that there are too many cats without homes in Pinellas County. SPCA Tampa Bay suggests ways to help solve the problem: Adopt and encourage friends to adopt. SPCA Tampa Bay has a Whisker Wisdom special throughout June that urges senior people to match up with senior cats. People 55 and older can adopt any cat 5 years of age or older for just $20.55. The fee includes a pre-owned carrier. For $15 more, those who adopt can take their feline friend home with a litter box, litterbag, scoop and a toy from the Homeward Bound Gift Shop. Celebrate Black Cat Fridays. Any adult cat (1 year and older) with any black markings goes home for just $25, which includes a preowned carrier. Adoptions are available Fridays, 1 to 7 p.m. SPCA Tampa Bay is at 9099 130th Ave. N., Largo. CottonelleCottonelle is a playful and affectionate 1 1/2-year-old female kitty. She is very cuddly and lovable. Cottonelle is spayed, current on her vaccines, microchipped, and ready to go to her forever home. For more information about Cottonelle, call Friends of Strays at 522-6566, or stop by the shelter at 2911 47th Ave. N. in St. Petersburg. Visit www.FriendsOfStrays.com.ZandraZandra is a very sweet and gentle 4-year-old gray female kitty. She is very sweet and people friendly. She would do best as an only pet. She is spayed and current on shots. If interested in adopting Zandra, call Pat at Second Chance For Strays at 535-9154. Visit www.secondchanceforstrays.p etfinder.com. WiltWilt is a handsome, large dog that loves being with people and is easy to walk on a leash. He knows how to sit, lie down, and shake hands. Do not let his big bark in the kennel turn you away. Adopt Wilt at the Humane Society of Pinellas, 3040 S.R. 590 in Clearwater. Call 7977722. Visit www.humanesocietyofpinellas.org. Pet photo winner, Liam Asher, actually adopted his owners, Tammy and Tim Green. On a cold January night they got home from a 35-mile trip to find the kitty in the tire well of their truck, cold and scared. They named him Liam because it means strongwilled warrior and Asher means blessing. Liam Asher gets along well with their two chocolate Labs, Cody and Kaci, and follows Tammy around, meowing like crazy when he cant find her or the dogs. The Greens recently adopted a 13-week old kitten, Mason. As our pet photo winner, they will receive a $25 gift certificate to Largo Feed. Send photos to csouthmayd@TBNweekly.com.Strong-willed warriorMillieMillie is a 5-year-old hound mix. Found as a stray, she has a laid back personality and gets along well with the other pets at the shelter, is a real couch potato and has yet to make a peep while at Pinellas County Animal Services. If you bring this article with you to Animal Services, Millie can be adopted for the low fee of $25. Animal Services is at 12450 Ulmerton Road in Largo. Call 582-2600 visit www.pinellascounty.org/ani malservices.


Sports 11A Beacon, June 14, 2012 DAVID P. CARTERATTORNEY AT LAWOver 38 Years of Experience Former Judge7985 113th Street, Suite 108 Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-4555 FAX: 727-397-4405 E-mail: carterlawgroup@yahoo.com Wills, Trusts, Estates General Civil Bankruptcy Accident/Personal Injury Auto/Slip-Fall Product DefectFREE CONSULTATION010512 SUSAN A. ROOTH GILBERT J. ROOTH ROOTH & ROOTH, P.A. Elder Law Attorneys Wills, Trusts & Probate Durable Powers of Attorney Health Care Surrog ates, Living Wills Life Care Planning Asset Protection/ Nursing Home Medicaid The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisement. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience. 727-397-4768 WWW.ROOTHLAW.COM Offices located in Seminole Mall 11201 Park Blvd., Ste 21 Seminole, FL DO YOU HAVE A FLORIDA WILL? 012612 SUSAN A. ROOTH GILBERT J. ROOTH 18 HOLES W/CART PER PERSONCHAMPIONSHIP PAR 71 PROSHOT GPS YARDAGECOUNTRY CLUB DR., LARGO2.5 Miles W. of U.S. 19 off 686581-3333$5 OFF w/Player Card 061412 Expires 7/31/12Weekdays$26Before 10am$22After 10amWeekends & Holidays$30Before 10am$26After 10am GOLFSPECIAL PINECRESTGOLFCLUB18 Hole Exec Course Par 551200 8th Ave. S.W., LargoTee Times (727)584-6497Largos best kept secret. SUMMERRATES$10 Walk Walk Every Day 061412Exp. 7/31/12$15 Ride Ride Any Time TEN PLAY $85 Walk $120 Ride Awesome pricing! First time here but not my last! I didnt know they were here!My favorite store!What a selection!Lots of parking! THE BAY AREAS LARGEST DOLLAR & MORE STORE!Hurricane Supplies Fragrance Oils Candles Incense Burners Lamps Collectibles Silk Flowers Live Bamboo Vases Light Bulbs Mirrors Party Items Paper Goods School Supplies Art Clothing Picture Frames Cosmetics/Hair Items for Men & Women Hats P et Supplies & Food Place Mats Housewares Towels Bedding Comforters Luggage Kitchen/Grocery Items Designer Style Handbags Tools Automotive Goods Cell Phone Accessories Chargers Ceramic Figurines and more! BEDFORD CIRCLE WESTEAST BAY DRIVEMISSOURI AVE. BELCHER RD. DOLLAR STORE U. S 19 4315 East Bay Dr. LargoHours: Mon.-Sat. 9am-9pm Sunday 11am-7pm 727-530-7373Largest Selection of Airsoft Guns, Rifles, Swords and Knives Worlds Most Unusual and more! 061412Since 2002 052412 61412 RoundupBasketball camp slated at SHSSEMINOLE A boys and girls youth basketball camp for ages 7 to 10 is set June 18-22, 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., at Seminole High School. The camp is under the direction of Warhawks coach Josh Walker. The cost is $125. Walker said the camp is designed to give kids a fun and exciting introduction to the fundamentals of basketball that will maximize and develop their basketball skills, coordination, and athleticism. For further information, call Walker at 744-0932.Signups continue for kids triathlonSEMINOLE Registration is under way for the eighth annual Tri if you Dare Kids Triathlon Sunday, July 1 at the Seminole Recreation Center. The competition is open to kids ages 5 to 15. The event will be a run/bike/pool swim triathlon. All participants will receive a finishers medal, event T-shirt and post race pool party. Distances as follows: Ages 5-6: run .25 mile/bike 1 mile/swim 25 yards. Ages 7-10: run .5 mile/bike 2 miles/swim 100 yards. Ages 11-15: run 1 mile/bike 4 miles/swim 150 yards. Early registration fees are $35 prior to June 23. Late registration fees are $40 after June 24. No race day registration is available. Mandatory packet pickup for participants is 1 to 4 p.m., Saturday, June 30 at the recreation center. Race registration is available at www.myseminole.com/tri.htm.Chiefs schedule conditioning campSEMINOLE The Seminole Chiefs youth football organization is accepting registration for its conditioning camp June 1822, 6 to 8 p.m., at the SYAA complex. Registration date is Wednesday, June 13, 6 to 8 p.m. Cost of the conditioning camp is $30 and includes a T-shirt and a pizza party. Registration also continues for players to participate in league play, which starts July 16. For additional details, email dmirenda1@verizon.net.GCU seeks soccer playersSEMINOLE The Gulf Coast United Soccer Club is looking for 11-year-old and 12-year-old girls for its developmental U13G team and 14-year-olds for its competitive U15G team. For further details, contact U13 coach Kristen Hendricks at 460-5303 and U15 coach Matt Risley at 560-6512. Also, the organizations U9 and U10 academy soccer program has openings. The developmental program is designed for players ages 6 to 9 to develop the skills needed to excel in competitive soccer as they get older. To learn more about the academy contact Risley at m_risley@yahoo.com or call 560-6512.Safe boating classes slatedMADEIRA BEACH The United States Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 11-3 plans monthly safe boating classes through the end of the year at its headquarters at 299 Boca Ciega Drive. Classes meet the first Saturday of the month from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. The cost is $40 per person. The next class meets July 7. Other classes are set for Aug. 4, Sept. 8, Oct. 6, Nov. 3 and Dec. 1. Classes conducted for Spanish-speaking residents will be held June 21, Aug. 18, Sept. 15, Oct. 20, Nov. 19 and Dec. 17. Classes cover subjects such as navigating the waterways, operating a boat safely, legal regulations, what to do in an emergency, getting to know your boat and information you need to know before getting under way. Anyone born after January 1989 must take a boating safety course and have a valid boating certificate and a photo ID while operating a vessel. For more information, call 391-5185 or visit www.a070 1103.uscgaux.info/.Meyers to compete in Olympic BMX trialsTREASURE ISLAND Treasure Island native Josh Meyers will be among eight individuals competing for an automatic nomination to the U.S. Olympic BMX team during trials Saturday, June 16, in Chula Vista, Calif. Meyers, 24, has slowly been inching his way toward a spot on the team for the past two years. Following the trials, final nominations to the U.S. team will be announced on June 18. In addition to Meyers, others in the trials are Connor Fields of Henderson, Nev.; Nic Long, Lakeside, Calif.; Mike Day, San Diego, Calif.; Barry Nobles, Menifee, Calif.; Corden Sharrah, Tucson, Ariz.; Donny Robinson, Napa, Calif.; and Joey Bradford, Monterey, Calif. Meyers, Sharrah, Robinson and Bradford were discretionary invitees to the trials based on various factors, including their finish in the UCI BMX World Championship and UCI BMX Supercross World Cup. Fields, Long, Day and Nobles earned invitations by virtue of their top-five ranking in the final stands of the 2012 USA Cycling BMX power rankings. David Herman of Wheat Ridge, Colo., has already received an automatic spot on the team as the overall leader in the 2012 power rankings.Tides WGA resultsSEMINOLE Results of the Tides Womens Golf Association mystery nine event played on June 5 at the Tides Golf Club: First place Judy McNamee, 37. Second place Kathy Davis, 38.5. Third place Joyce Cooney, 39. Fourth place Lorraine Taylor, 40. Fifth place Bettye Crane, 41. Sixth place Dolores DenOtter, 41.5. Seventh place Carol Johnson, 42.5. Josh Meyers Tarpon, red snapper remain good optionsA brief run-in with an onshore wind flow will hopefully subside quickly enough to get us back on track for another week of what has already been an awesome beach tarpon season. Tarpon fishing will change a bit now that the full moon has come and gone. Many of the fish have spawned and will migrate toward bait filled backwater bays and inland bridges. While those large schools of beach going tarpon may not be as prevalent as they were a couple of weeks ago, there are a lot of fish still out on the beach. These fish are more in a feeding mode than a spawning mode as they were a couple of weeks ago. The tarpon will be moving both north and south, making it a bit difficult to set up on an actively moving pod of fish. Your best chance for a hook-up will often come by simply anchoring up along the pathway of the migrating fish and running fresh live baits under floats or free-lined with the tide. Offshore fishing should also be excellent this weekend with the now offshore wind flow. Red snapper and red grouper are going to be within most anglers reach. Target depths of 80 feet and deeper for consistent catches of red snapper. Red grouper also will be found in these depths. Use live pinfish and or frozen sardines for bait. Beach fishing remains awesome with our prolonged offshore wind flow. Snook, redfish and trout are hanging around sand shoals and jetties in and around passes. Free-line live pilchards over sandy drop-offs. Small circle hooks will conceal your presentation while commonly hooking the fish in the corner of the mouth, making it a much better option when catch and release snook fishing.Email Tyson Wallerstein at capt.tyson@hotmail.com.Send us your fishing photosSEMINOLE Got a trophy catch youd like the world to see? Send us your fishing photos and they will be used in the outdoors pages of Tampa Bay Newspapers publications. Include the names of all people in the photos, home town, what type of fish it is, when it was caught, where and any other details you may choose to include. Also include a phone number in case we need additional information. Email as a jpeg attachment to bmcclure@TBNweekly.com. Fish TalesCapt. Tyson Wallerstein


12A Business Beacon, June 14, 2012 Central Imaging High Field For Appointment Call:727-381-46746101 Central Ave., St. Petersburg727-381-4674 We are much more than just an MRI FacilityOpen MRI Still have Pain? Headaches? Numbness In Arm or Legs?Ask your doctor to order an MRI. Ultrasound Digital X-Ray53112 MRIWe Cater to Claustrophobics 4D Ultrasound Special $99 061412 For more info about me & my listings, scan this QR code or visit my website at www.MaryKSells.com.Century 21 Hall of Fame Member & Centurion Producer The Mary K Team Mary Kottich, Realtor727-398-7771 x1011727-510-5251MKottich@aol.comExperiencedKnowledgeableHard WorkingDependableDetail Oriented 8668 Park Blvd. Ste G Seminole, FL 33777 www.MaryKSells.com Home In Largo4BR/1.5BA w/1,173 Sq. Ft. Remodeled Kitchen Well Maintained Luxury Spa $129,900 Clearwater Townhouse3BR/2.5BA/2CG w/1,566 Sq. Ft. Townhouse w/pond view Fresh paint & carpet Bonus enclosed FL room $119,900 Home In Bardmoor4BR/2BA/2CG w/2,375 Sq. Ft. Well Maintained Screened Pool & Spa Great Neighborhood $295,000 Home In Largo3BR/2BA/2CG w/1,433 Sq. Ft. Meticulously Maintained Barrel Tile Roof Screened Pool $175,000 Seminole Grove Estx.4BR/2BA/2CG, 1,726 Sq. Ft. Split Floorplan Custom Remodeled Kit. Pool & Spa w/Waterfall $245,000 Seminole Gardens1BR/1BA w/874 Sq. Ft., First Floor w/pond view Some Updates 55+, no pets, 90 day lease $35,000 NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING Whats Sellingin Pinellas County061412 Largo 3BR/2BA/1CG $185,000 Remodeled kitchen in 2011, all new appliances and quartz countertops. Master has been updated also. New roof in 2008. A/C compressor replaced within the last 5 years. Close to Bardmoor shopping center and Largo Mall.Mary K KottichCentury 21 Top Sales Seminole 3BR/3BA/1CG $162,000 Light, bright and open floor plan with large rooms, two patio areas, screened porch and large eating space adjacent to kitchen. Wood laminate, ceramic tile floors, updated bath with newer tile, fixtures, lighting and spa tub.Tom CoatesCentury 21 Real Estate Champions Palm Harbor 3BR/2BA/1CG $179,900 Fantastic 2 story pool home on fenced lot. Great room plan with vaulted ceilings. 2 bedrooms and full bath upstairs and all bedrooms have walk-in closet. Dining room with sliders leading to pool and pavered area for Barbecuing.The Vorac GroupRealty Executives Adamo Largo 2BR/2BA $78,500 Fourth floor condo in Waters Edge. Spacious with great views of the lake and pool. Kitchen with pantry, breakfast bar, large living room with dining area. Florida room, master with walk-in closet. Near beach, shopping and more.Sandy Hartmann & AssociatesRealty Executives Adamo SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD Real Estate Champions 4350 Duhme Rd., Madeira Beach, FL 33708For more details visit C21champs.com/MLS.Ad061412 EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY www.c21champs.comEach Ofce Independently owned & operated727-398-2774 2/2 WITH STUNNING WATER VIEWS ...... From the large private balcony/sunroom area overlooking the heated pool. Only 4 units in this very well-maintained building located in a quiet and serene area on Treasure Island. Unit is bright, clean and features an open living plan with beautiful tile flooring throughout the main living area and Berber carpeting in the bedrooms. Convenient under building parking, guest parking, and extra storage space for each resident. Maintenance fees include use of boat slip and lift. Being sold completely furnished. Come enjoy the spectacular sunsets at the beach. Perfect location for entertaining family and friends or just getting away. MLSU7534599. Carhart. $227,900. CENTRALLY LOCATED BAY PINES CONDOUpdated kitchen with newer appliances and hot water heater. Open, airy, bright unit with walk-in closet and inside laundry room. Active community center and pool area. Easy access to Bay Pines Medical Center, Pinellas Trail, Park, Shopping. MLS U7536518. Robertson. $40.000. IRRESISTIBLE VALUE IN LONG BAYOUThis 1BR/1.5BA condo was gutted and beautifully remodeled. Fully furnished with designer touches throughout. Half-bath located in Florida Room, so it can be a spare room for guests. Long Bayou is the Best of the Best in 55+ living. Gated community with a guard at the gate 24/7, active clubhouse with heated pool, spa, tennis, shuffleboard, fitness room, library and more. Close to the beach. A Must See!! MLS U7537803. Coillins. $49,900 SEMINOLE BEAUTYRecently remodeled 3BR/1BA/1 Car Garage home with open floor plan. Outstanding kitchen with stone counter tops, wood cabinets, stainless steel appliances, tile floors and C/H/A. Screened in porch. Hot tub overlooks pond with large fenced in private backyard. Own a piece of paradise. MLS U7545240. Skuplen. $129,900. LARGO HARBOR CREST2BR/1BA masonry unit. Carport. Washer & dryer. Screened porch. Short drive to gulf beaches. 55+ community with clubhouse, pool, shuffleboard. Low maintenance fee. 2 cats allowed. Near Publix, Walmart, market, restaurants, banks, Walgreens, CVS, small shops. MLS U7537384. Bremer $39,900. SEMINOLE MOBILE HOMEMajestic Park fully furnished double wide that is close to everything. Newer appliances, including washer and dryer, and flooring throughout. Sprinkler system. Surge protector at meter. 1BR that can easily be converted to a 2BR. Lovely Florida room and open deck/porch. Resident owned/share included. MLS U7545399. Wallingford. $54,900. DONT NEED A WISHBONEYour wish is here in this 3BR/1.5BA/1 Car Garage home with updated kitchen and baths with fireplace and pool. In the Heart of Seminole and close to Rec. Center, Library, St. Pete College, Mall shopping and the Beaches. MLS U7545690. Spohn. $169,900. BEAUTIFUL FIVE TOWNSWOW! This 1,365 sp.ft., 2BR/2BA condo. in newest secure building is a real find! New kitchen cabinets, Corian, glass block, appliances. Updated baths, crown molding, high impact windows and storm shutter. Master suite with huge walk-in closet and shower bath. Indoor laundry has tons of storage. Screened porch looks West to beautiful pond, private park-like grounds and fabulous sunsets! MLS U7546101. Dudinsky & Cover. $69,900. BUY NOW & CLOSE SOON NOT SHORT SALEThis move-in condition home is conveniently located, to anywhere: near Park Mall with theater, restaurant, Home Depot and more. Its 3BR/2BA/1CG, block home, light and bright, tile and wood floors; large kitchen with wood cabinets and stainless appliances (refrigerator is black); roof and AC installed in 2001; Inside utility room with W. & D., large fenced in backyard with alley access. NO flood insurance required. Seller is very motivated. MLS U7549347. Devine. $85,000. CLEAN, CUTE, CONVENIENT AND COMPLETELY FURNISHEDCompletely furnished and tastefully furnished for the buyers convenience. Open kitchen with new tile flooring, formica counters and all major appliances less than a year old. Hurricane shutters. Tennis courts, fishing docks, 2 thermal heated/cooled pools, lawn bowling, shuffleboard, putting green, fitness center, pool hall with professional tables, 31-boat slip marina and a clubhouse with a full time social director are some of the amenities offered by the renown Sea Towers complex. This is Florida living at its best!! MLS U7549550. Duval. $74,900. 053112 Real estate newsColdwell Banker names top associatesSEMINOLE The Bayou/Bardmoor office of Coldwell Banker Residential Real Estate recently announced its top associates for May. Dilip Chauhan was recognized as the top listing associate and top selling associate. Debi Balogh was recognized as the top selling team.Vigh joins Prudential Tropical CLEARWATER Matt Vigh recently was named managing broker for Prudential Tropical Realtys Countryside office. Additionally, Vigh served as a regional managing broker for Coldwell Banker in the South Georgia market where he specialized in mergers and acquisitions. His diverse background includes working as business development manager for a major mortgage financing company. Vighs extensive real estate career began in 1999 when he worked as a sales professional for Century 21 office in Brunswick, Ga. He later successfully owned and operated that company. Ginger McQuigg who previously managed the Countryside office will remain managing broker of Prudentials East Lake office and will continue to focus on her responsibilities as director of residential sales operations for the company.Household budgeting seminar setLARGO Community Service Foundation Inc. will host a free, twopart household budgeting seminar Tuesdays, July 24 and 31, 6 to 9 p.m., at Pinellas County Housing Authority, 11479 Ulmerton Road. The seminar is designed for people who want to live better on less and/or to save to buy a home. Participants must attend both sessions to earn a certificate. For more information or to register, call 461-0618, ext. 3, or visit www.csfhome.org. Biz notes Sobush to address Seminole ChamberSEMINOLE David Sobush, the business intelligence officer for the Tampa Bay Partnership, will discuss the race to 500,000 jobs at the next Seminole Chamber of Commerce luncheon Thursday, June 21, 11:30 a.m., at the Seminole Library Conference Center. The cost is $15 per person and reservations are requested. Call the chamber office at 392-3245.Big Lots store adds furniture departmentSEMINOLE Big Lots, the nations largest broadline closeout retailer, is reconfiguring its store at 7600 Starkey Road to include a furniture department. Renovations will be complete on June 17. The new furniture department will offer living room, dining room and bedroom furniture, home office desks and bookcases. In addition to the full assortment of brand-name furniture the store also will feature a wide-selection of Serta mattresses.Tropical Smoothie Caf hosts fundraiserCLEARWATER Tropical Smoothie Caf is hosting a fundraiser for Camp Sunshine, which is the only retreat in the nation that addresses the effects of a life threatening illness on every member of the immediate family the child, the parents, and the siblings. Tropical Smoothie Caf is hosting its National Flip Flop Day event on Friday, June 15 at all locations. Customers who wear their favorite flip flops from 2 to 7 p.m. will receive a free Jetty Punch Smoothie. Proceeds that day will benefit Camp Sunshine. Local locations include 10720 Park Blvd., Seminole.RNC information session plannedST. PETE BEACH Matt Becker, chief operating officer of the Tampa Bay Host Committee for the Republican National Convention, will be speaking to local businesses to answer questions you may have Thursday, June 14, 5:30 p.m., at the St. Pete Beach Community Center, 7701 Boca Ciega Drive. Reservations are necessary. For further information, call the Tampa Bay Beaches Chamber of Commerce at 360-6957.Job fair set at TBT ForumTAMPA The Tampa Bay Job and Career Fair is set Monday, June 18, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Tampa Bay Times Forum, 401 Channelside Drive. Admission is free. No preregistration is necessary. Those attending should bring plenty of resumes. Dorita Mayeux Linda Jakobsen Joanne Wood Dilip Chauhan Debi Balogh Matt VighRE/MAX announces top agentsBELLEAIR RE/MAX ACR Elite Group Inc. recently recognized its top agents in the Belleair office in closed sales for the month of May. The No. 1 agent was Dorita Mayeux. No. 2 was Linda Jakobsen and No. 3 was Joanne Wood. FINANCIALNEWSwww.TBNweekly.com


Viewpoints 13A Beacon, June 14, 2012Agencies involved in mass transit in Pinellas County are moving cautiously, and correctly, in developing plans for light rail projects. The Project Advisory Committee, which is made up of elected officials representing four agencies, agreed on a proposed rail route alternative Jan. 30. It stems from a study that examined options to implement premium transit service connecting major residential, employment and activity centers in the county. Basically, the proposed light rail route connects Clearwater, Largo, the Greater Gateway area, Pinellas Park, and St. Petersburg in Pinellas County, with a regional connection across Tampa Bay to Hillsborough County. The cost of the proposed project, which includes 24 miles of light rail, 16 stations, the right of way and structures, is $1.5 billion to $1.7 billion. Officials have talked about a 50 percent local funding commitment financed over 30 years. They are looking for federal, state and public private partnerships to pay the remaining balance. Consultants and officials have emphasized that light rail plans are still in their infancy. Many levels of approval will be required at local, state and federal levels before rail projects are launched. If all goes according to plans, final design is expected to occur between 2015 and 2017, followed by three years to construct the project, officials have said. The agencies reached out to the public and local governments to build support for the transit project, known as the locally preferred alternative, and their efforts are making headway. Both St. Petersburg and Largo have endorsed the preferred route alternative. Leaders in these two cities and others recognize the benefits of light rail and other enhanced forms of transit beyond mobility, such as jobs. Officials estimate that 67,000 new jobs will be created over 30 years. As seen in other areas of the country, rail transit is expected to create development and redevelopment opportunities. Indeed, agencies have to continue to be aggressive in promoting their plans because of organized opposition to transit proposals making farfetched statements such as that the Pinellas Suncoast Transit Authority, a stakeholder in the light project, is headed toward insolvency. Granted, because of shrinking revenues, PSTA has had to make changes in its services but it has always presented a balanced budget. Ridership continues to increase, breaking monthly records. That shows how valuable bus service is to the countys transportation system as light rail eventually will be. All local governments should get behind the rail project, with the vision that the county one day will be served by a transit system similar to those that have provided many benefits to urban areas across the country, from Honolulu to Newark. Look to the future. Forrest Gump said, Life is like a box of chocolates. You never know what youll get. I say, Life is like the checkout line in a grocery store. Choose the wrong one and you may die there. One of my few talents is selecting the slowest checkout line available in any store I visit. Heres how it goes. After loading my cart, I slowly survey the 10 or 15 checkout slots available. I study each checker for his (or her most checkers are women) mannerisms and apparent speed in grabbing the items and sliding them in front of the bar code gadget. I try to note any signs of an incipient heart attack or epileptic seizure, because such events (in the checker, the bag boy or you, the customer) really stacks the odds against your returning home by midnight. Someone screams Hes turning purple! and soon the store is crawling with burly EMS workers, cops, store managers and other customers, one of whom is sure to recognize the victim and exclaim, My God, thats Leo Fulcrum from our church choir! He owes me eighty bucks. Somebody save him! While Im doing my research, I avoid getting in line behind a woman whose overflowing shopping cart indicates she has a husband, six in-laws and eight ravenous children waiting at home to wolf down the $340 worth of provisions she has just picked off the shelf. However, Ill occasionally violate that principle if the woman in question possesses superlative aesthetic attributes that require me to mentally catalog them for later review after my eyeballs stop spinning. Even with all this advance research, theres no way to be sure Ive chosen the best checkout line. The person in front of me may have only a few items, but then he pulls out the coupons and hands them to the checker, who must decipher them and deduct their value from the previous charge. Or the shopper may be using food stamps. Or she cant seem to find her checkbook. I put it right here in Pocket No. 26 of my 50pocket purse. Just give me a minute, would you please? And you do, although what you really want to give her is a swift kick in the south end of her Vidalia onion bag. A few years ago I got so tired of always choosing the slowest checkout line I decided to take pity on the poor buggers who lined up behind me. I painted a cardboard sign that read: I am under a curse. If you follow me in this checkout line, you will have to wait at least half an hour to get through. I hung the sign on my back, and hoped it would have its intended effect. Unfortunately, it didnt. One man, obviously a ruffian, snarled, What are you, some kind of wise guy? A woman read the sign and whimpered, You are a servant of the anti-Christ. Lemme out of here! The store manager phoned the cops. Weve got a terrorist here. Send the SWAT team! I was arrested on four separate charges, none of which held up, but I quickly got rid of the warning sign on my back. No kindness goes unpunished, right? Most of the checkers are trained to show politeness by asking each new customer, How are you today? They seldom mean it. Most of them are thinking of their boy friends or Mideast foreign policy. I test them by replying, Im fine, except for the subaceous cyst on my back that keeps emitting radioactive strontium. The checker usually replies, Thats nice and goes on grabbing at my yogurt or kielbasa. When I get depressed about the countrys economic troubles, I simply visit a supermarket and stroll the aisles. After noting that 187 different breakfast foods are for sale (77 of which are varieties of corn flakes), I conclude that were not in such bad shape after all. On the day when the only two cereals for sale are oatmeal and grits, Ill start to worry. Not before. The store I normally frequent has a large number of foreign-born customers, or so I assume from overhearing their conversation. Or fragments of it. They talk so fast I cant begin to use my favorite handbook, Snippets of Overseas Lingo. However, Ive learned a few useful words of Spanish, such as corazon, por que and Don Quixotes cojones. I often utter these words as I shop, and I notice that the Hispanic shoppers tend to avoid me. But this clears the aisle for my cart. Isnt life grand, when you learn a few tips like that one? Most food stores stock Spanish food, and thats fine. But none of them carry any Scottish food items. When is the last time you saw haggis or clootie dumpling for sale? Never. Just another sign of the rabid antiScot feelings that some of us must deal with. Bob Driver is a former columnist and editorial page editor for the Clearwater Sun. Send Driver an email at tralee71@comcast.net.Tips on navigating a supermarketAt a time when Floridas 11 state universities are financially gasping, the Legislature and Gov. Rick Scott are throwing $50 million away on a whimsical new school that might as well be called Useless State. Its the work of a Lake Wales Republican named J.D. Alexander, who sadly for taxpayers chaired the powerful Senate Budget Committee. Alexander is leaving the Legislature because of term limits, but as a going-away present he demanded that his colleagues fund a new university in his home district. And then he basically stomped his little feet and held his breath and huffily threatened to gut another schools budget if he didnt get his way. And most of his fellow Republicans, including our governor, caved in like the phonies and wimps they are. As a result, Floridians are paying for a new university that we dont need, and is already millions over budget before the first class meets. Its a foolhardy and very expensive mistake, and its name is Florida Polytechnic. If you live in the Lakeland area, you know that there has existed for many years a busy tech campus, a branch of the University of South Florida. Along comes Sen. Alexander and decides that Lakeland urgently needs its own independent state university, that the school should be called Florida Polytechnic and that it should replace USF Polytech, which has been there 20 years. Alexander pushed hard, saying a whole new institution was needed to produce more graduates with the skills to fill jobs in science, engineering and technology. When some lawmakers balked, Alexander said he would hack $79 million from the USF budget a brutal 58 percent reduction for a school serving 47,000 students. The House would never have approved eviscerating USF, but Alexanders empty threat worked on empty-headed legislators and thus was born Useless State. Classes are supposed to begin the fall of 2013, but the instant university is facing a few problems. No board of trustees, for example, which makes it hard to attract a president. No president, which makes it hard to attract faculty. No faculty, which makes it hard to attract students. And then theres the issue of money. Your money. Does $12 million in architectural fees for Florida Polytechnic sound reasonable to parents of students at the University of Florida or Florida State or A&M, who are facing hefty hikes in tuition and housing? According to the Tampa Bay Times, USF chief operating officer John Long says the construction project on the Lakeland campus will cost between $112 million and $115 million. Unfortunately, theres only about $99 million available. The shortfall would be made up by private donors, hopefully in time to install technology labs before a few actual technology students show up. A fuller picture of the Florida Polytechnic fiasco was laid out last month to a committee of the state Board of Governors, which is supposed to oversee the university system. Normally the board would have been deeply involved with the birth of the new school an authority granted by voters in a constitutional amendment. The whole point was to avoid such costly debacles, and to buffer higher education from the influence of grimy politics. But, as we know, constitutionality isnt a burning concern of current legislative leaders, or of the governor, no matter how many of their dumb moves get stomped in court. In this case, one vain and powerful senator wanted a brand new university, and he didnt want to wait for the Board of Governors, which had already approved a stepped plan for developing Florida Polytechnic. At Alexanders prodding, lawmakers barged ahead and created the school, basically evicted USF and started shoveling money toward Lakeland. Even that towns Republican senator, Paula Dockery, was chagrined. Before the troglodytes took control of Tallahassee, nobody went out and started a public university without a set number of students, without infrastructure, without leadership. Or accreditation. You remember accreditation, right? No biggie. Meanwhile J.D. Alexander is out the door, damage done. Only a coldblooded cynic would wonder if Alexander or any of his pals will benefit from the gush of taxpayer funds being used to construct Useless State. A court could stop the bleeding, but in the meantime applications are being taken for the make-believe schools Board of Trustees. Gov. Scott recently sent out an email seeking candidates. He says hes looking for talented and visionary individuals. Of course! Hell also send his personal unicorn to pick you up and fly you through the fairy dust to Lakeland.Carl Hiaasen is a columnist for the Miami Herald. Readers may write to him at: 1 Herald Plaza, Miami, FL 33132. EDITORIAL 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772 727-397-5563 Fax: 727-397-5900 www.TBNweekly.com Publisher/President: Dan Autrey dautrey@tbnweekly.com Accounting Manager: Andrea Marcarelli tbniandy@yahoo.com Retail Advertising Manager: Jay Rey jrey@tbnweekly.com Classied Advertising Manager: Shelly Fournier sfournier@tbnweekly.com Executive Editor: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.comProduction Manager: David Brown production@tbnweekly.com Internet Services Manager: Suzette Porter webmaster@tbnweekly.com Seminole/Beach Beacon: Bob McClure bmcclure@tbnweekly.com Largo Leader/Dunedin Beacon: Tom Germond tgermond@tbnweekly.com Belleair/Beach Bee: Chary Southmayd csouthmayd@tbnweekly.com Clearwater Beacon: Alexandra Lundahl alundahl@tbnweekly.com Pinellas Park Beacon: Juliana A. Torres jtorres@tbnweekly.com General Editorial editorial@tbnweekly.comCirculation: L. Shiett Phone: 727-397-5563LETTERS Drivers SeatBob Driver Get on board rail transitCherry picking history to make a pointRe: Republicans fulfill an admonition, Mike McDonalds letter, May 31 Editor: I would like to respond to Mike McDonalds recent letter. For well over 50 years the U.S. Congress was dominated by Democrats, with one exception during the Eisenhower Administration when the Republicans held a majority in the Senate for four years. Mike states that Republicans were responsible for the high gas prices in the s. Not true! Mike, Jimmy Carter was president during the oil embargo in the late s. McDonald also failed to mention the high mortgage interest rates during the Carter years. This was a result of the malaise created by the Carter administration. Let us not forget the Community Reinvestment Act of 1977, which forced banks to give mortgages to those who could not afford them, the notorious subprime mortgages that were increased during the Clinton years and, once again with the Democratic Congress under Nancy Pelosis and Barney Frank and Chris Dodds leadership. This led directly to todays housing crisis. McDonald states that the Supreme Court was stacked with conservative judges by the Republicans, completely ignoring the fact that FDR tried to stack the court with liberal judges. A historical fact, Mike, look it up. Mike conveniently ignores the Korean and Vietnam wars! What was the cost to the American people, Mike? The cost of these wars can be measured in lives lost, national treasure and national prestige. These wars were brought to us by Harry S. Truman, Democrat; John F. Kennedy, Democrat; and Lyndon B. Johnson, Democrat; and the Democratic majorities in Congress that all three had. Historical fact, Mike, look it up. In fact from the end of the Spanish-American War, (1899-1900 Republican William McKinley) until (1991 and the first Gulf War Republican G.H. Bush) no Republican had led the United States to war. Including the two world wars, Democratic presidents and Congresses had been responsible for the cost in American lives exceeding 600,000! And at what cost in national treasure. Lets not forget that it was Eisenhower and Nixon that ended those Korean and Vietnam nightmares. Mike wants to cherry pick history to make his point. Of course, Republicans have had their share of blunders, just like the Democrats. Really, Mike, Repooplikins? That might be fine for 12-year-olds but I would prefer an adult conversation. Allen Peck LargoBlame the owner, not the dogEditor: This is in response to Mr. Tritschlers letter regarding pit bulls. What he fails to mention either by ignorance or omission is that aggression toward people was bred out of these animals long ago. When a fight was over and the dog was being removed from the shed or pit where the fight occurred, if that dog turned on the handler, it was shot on the spot. Yes, there are people who teach these dogs from a young age to be aggressive toward humans to make up for their own lack of courage, but those are the exceptions and not the rules. As for the lady who wants the breed outlawed in Largo because she is afraid for her cat and child due to a neighbors pit bull, cats are not allowed to roam free in Largo, and children should be taught to not go into other peoples yards without an invitation. In conclusion, any breed can be raised to be aggressive (look at police dogs) but that is the owners fault not the dog. Matt Babac LargoDeputies wasting tax dollars?Editor: Just maybe Sheriff Gualtieri is worried about slow response time of deputies because as shown in the article in the Tampa Bay Times newspaper, his deputies are wasting our tax dollars by goofing off with little oversight. All patrol cars are fully electronically equipped with air conditioning, GPS, computer to view movies, radio, cell phones, radar, cameras all at your tax payer expense to make the deputy job easier. There are no more foot or bike patrols in neighborhoods. That would mean getting to know your patrol area as people, not targets. August is the primary for the sheriff runoff for the November elections. Make the right choice for the man with proven integrity and experience. France Hoelper LargoOur newest campus: Useless State Please type letters to the editor (or print legibly) and include your name, town of residence, phone number and signature and mail to Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911 Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772. Emails should include town of residence and telephone and be sent to tgermond@TBNweekly.com. We will not print the letter writers phone number.What do you think? Carl Hiaasen


14A Health & tness Beacon, June 14, 2012 ObituariesRecognizing that some readers wish to share the life and loss of a loved one with the community, Tampa Bay Newspapers publishes paid obituaries in our weekly papers. The deadline for submitting obituary information is 9 a.m. on Monday, for that weeks papers. Obituaries will publish in all six of our papers. Obituary information should include: full name, age, city and date of death. You may also choose to include the names of living and/or predeceased relatives, work history, clubs and/or activities that they participated in. If you wish to include the name of the funeral home handling arrangements keep in mind that we are a weekly publication and the paper may publish after the services have taken place. For further information, including cost, please call Tampa Bay Newspapers at 727-397-5563, or you can submit your information through our Web site, www.TBNweekly.com, or by e-mail at: obits@TBNweekly.com.80510 050312 61412 Our Mission is Keeping You HealthyNew Patients WelcomeFAMILY PRACTICE & INTERNAL MEDICINE2 Locations to Better Serve YouHumana, Medicare & Most Insurance AcceptedOakhurst Medical Clinic 13020 Park Blvd. Seminole, FL 33776 (727) 393-3404 East Bay Medical Center 3800 East Bay Dr. Largo, FL 33771 (727) 539-0505 oakmed.com041912Todd Clarkson, D.O. Donald Collins, D.O. Ronald Mall, D.O. Roger Schwartzberg, D.O., FAAIM John Jarboe, A.R.N.P. Betsy Parker, A.R.N.P. Gail Quail, MSN, A.R.N.P.-C Dr.s Todd Clarkson and Donald Collins remain committed to maintaining the standards and traditions of excellence their patients expect and deserve.our physicians and three Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioners work out of 2 office locations. Our East Bay Medical Center offers visits during Lunchtime hours to better meet your scheduling needs.F F2 Convenient Locations to Better Serve You.Oakhurst Medical Clinic13020 Park Blvd., Seminole, FL 33776 727-393-3404 oakhurstmedicalclinic.comEast Bay Medical Center3800 East Bay Drive, Largo, FL 33771 727-539-0505 eastbaymedicalcenter.comwww.oakmed.comMedicare, Humana Medicare Advantage Plan, and most other insurance plans accepted. 5312Todd Clarkson, D.O. Donald Collins, D.O. Ronald Mall, D.O. Roger Schwartzberg, D.O.,F.A.A.I.M. Betsy Parker, A.R.N.P Gail Quail MSN, A.R.N.P.C. John Jarboe A.R.N.P. Marianne Fisher CEO FAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINEFAMILY PRACTICE &INTERNAL MEDICINE 011212 Largo Foot and Ankle Center1680 West Bay Drive, Largo, FL727-586-3668Toenail Fungus?Laser Solution!Request a complimentary consultation!Call 727-586-3668Laser Nail Fungus Treatment kills the fungus that lives in and under the toenail. The laser light passes through the toenail without causing damage to the nail or the surrounding skin. There is a warming sensation and some patients may feel a pinprick. Just walk in and walk out. The laser nail fungus procedure only takes 15-20 minutes. Shoes and nail polish can be worn immediately after the treatment.Dr. Dale R. MonastPodiatric Physician & Surgeon Board Certified in Foot and Ankle Surgery Diplomate of the American Board of Podiatric Surgeons Largo MallNext to Bath & Body Works501-WIGS (9447) 100s of wigs, hairpieces and accessories! Catering to hair loss and special needs! Many wigs and hairpieces on sale now! $10 OFFOpen Mon.-Sat. 10-7 Sunday 12-5 R R A A Q Q U U E E L L W W E E L L C C H H signature wigs, additions and clip-in extensionsversatile stylenew freeform collection... just like real hair, style it wavy, curly or straight! 061412Wigs by AbbySpring Sale Many Wigs $3900 Any Wig Over $100Expires 7/14/12 53112 FDA creates standards for sunscreen The Food and Drug Administration is taking steps to help protect consumers from skin damage caused by excessive sun exposure. The measures include the following: Final regulations that establish standards for testing the effectiveness of sunscreen products and require labeling that accurately reflects test results Proposed regulation that would limit the maximum SPF value on sunscreen labeling to SPF 50+ Data request for safety and effectiveness information for sunscreen products formulated in certain dosage forms (e.g., sprays) Draft guidance for sunscreen manufacturers on how to test and label their products in light of these new measures. These measures are necessary, said Lydia Velazquez, PharmD, in FDAs Division of Nonprescription Regulation Development, because our scientific understanding has grown. We want consumers to understand that not all sunscreens are created equal. This new information will help consumers know which products offer the best protection from the harmful rays of the sun. It is important for consumers to read the entire label, both front and back, in order to choose the appropriate sunscreen for their needs. Everyone is potentially susceptible to sunburn and the other detrimental effects of exposure to UV radiation. The final regulations, which become effective June 18, 2012, establish a standard test for over-the-counter (sold without a prescription) sunscreen products that will determine which products are allowed to be labeled as Broad Spectrum. However, to avert a shortage of sunscreen in the upcoming months, FDA has extended the compliance dates for testing and labeling until Dec. 17, 2012, for most over-the-counter sunscreenPhoto courtesy of FDANew regulations coming from the Food and Drug Administration require manufacturers to provide information to help consumers know which products offer the best protection from the harmful rays of the sun.products. This decision followed a review of timelines and other data submitted by trade associations representing sunscreen manufacturers. With summer coming, we wanted to ensure we had sunscreen products available on store shelves for everyone, says Velazquez. Products that pass the broadspectrum test will provide protection against both ultraviolet B radiation (UVB) and ultraviolet A radiation (UVA). Sunburn is primarily caused by UVB. UVB and UVA can cause sunburn, skin cancer and premature skin aging. A certain percentage of a broad-spectrum products total protection is against UVA. Under the new regulations, sunscreen products that protect against all types of sun-induced skin damage will be labeled Broad Spectrum and SPF 15 (or higher) on the front. The new labeling also will tell consumers on the back of the product that sunscreens labeled as both Broad Spectrum and SPF 15 (or higher) not only protect against sunburn, but, if used as directed with other sun protection measures, can reduce the risk of skin cancer and early skin aging. For these broad spectrum products, higher SPF (Sun Protection Factor) values also indicate higher levels of overall protection. By contrast, any sunscreen not labeled as Broad Spectrum or that has an SPF value between 2 and 14, has only been shown to help prevent sunburn. Reynold Tan, a scientist in FDAs Division of Nonprescription Regulation Development, notes that FDA has been developing testing and labeling requirements for sunscreen products for decades. However, only recently have the data become sufficient to establish an accurate and reliable test for broad spectrum UV protection, he says. To help consumers select and use sunscreens appropriately, the final regulations include these additional labeling provisions: Sunscreen products that are not broad spectrum or that are broad spectrum with SPF values from 2 to14 will be labeled with a warning that reads: Skin Cancer/Skin Aging Alert: Spending time in the sun increases your risk of skin cancer and early skin aging. This product has been shown only to help prevent sunburn, not skin cancer or early skin aging. Water resistance claims on the products front label must tell how much time a user can expect to get the declared SPF level of protection while swimming or sweating, based on standard testing. Two times will be permitted on labels: 40 minutes or 80 minutes. Manufacturers cannot make claims that sunscreens are waterproof or sweatproof or identify their products as sunblocks. Also, sunscreens cannot claim protection immediately on application (for example, instant protection) or protection for more than two hours without reapplication, unless they submit data and get approval from FDA. In addition to the final regulations, in June 2011 FDA proposed a regulation that would require sunscreen products that have SPF values higher than 50 to be labeled as SPF 50+. FDA does not have adequate data demonstrating that products with SPF values higher than 50 provide additional protection compared to products with SPF values of 50. FDA also requested data and information on different dosage forms of sunscreen products. The agency currently considers sunscreens in the form of oils, creams, lotions, gels, butters, pastes, ointments, sticks, and sprays to be eligible for potential inclusion in the OTC sunscreen monograph meaning that they can be marketed without individual product approvals. The agency currently considers wipes, towelettes, powders, body washes, and shampoo not eligible for the monograph. Therefore, they cannot be marketed without an approved application. For sunscreen spray products, the agency requested additional data to establish effectiveness and to determine whether they present a safety concern if inhaled unintentionally. These requests arose because sprays are applied differently from other sunscreen dosage forms, such as lotions and sticks. In addition, FDA issued a draft guidance to help sunscreen manufacturers understand how to label and test their products in light of the final and proposed regulations and the data request on dosage forms. FDA has received numerous comments on the labeling proposal, draft guidance and requests for data. The agency is currently evaluating the data and information included in these comments. Spending time in the sun increases the risk of skin cancer and early skin aging. To reduce this risk, consumers should regularly use sun protection measures including: Use sunscreens with broad spectrum SPF values of 15 or higher regularly and as directed. Limit time in the sun, especially between the hours of 10 a.m. and 2 p.m., when the suns rays are most intense. Wear clothing to cover skin exposed to the sun; for example, long-sleeved shirts, pants, sunglasses, and broad-brimmed hats. Reapply sunscreen at least every 2 hours, more often if youre sweating or jumping in and out of the water. Were on your team! The Beacon 397-5563


Beacon, June 14, 2012 Church And Temple DirectoryS060712 Friday Sabbath services 7pm17th St. & 29th Ave., St. Pete. 345-7777 www.jewishheritage.net/Email: rabbi@jewishheritage.net Beth-El ShalomMessianic Congregation 71411 FRIENDSHIP COMMUNITY CHURCHA Congregational Christian Church, everyone welcome 152 TreasureIsland Causeway Treasure IslandNorth of ClockTower 398-6342 Bible Study Wednesday 6:30 p.m.Come Back to ChurchSunday School 9:15 a.m. WORSHIP 10:00 a.m.Pastor J. Michael Hargrave010512 FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST6245 Seminole Blvd., (Alt. 19), Seminole 392-1406Reading Room Sunday 10 A.M. Wed. 7 P.M.SUNDAY SERVICE..........................................10:30 A.M. SUNDAY SCHOOL...........................................10:30 A.M. WEDNESDAY TESTIMONY MEETING.............7:30 P.M.80510 The Church by the Sea137th Avenue at Gulf Boulevard Madeira Beach Call: 391-7706Come and worship. Go and serve.Contemporary Worship(Fellowship Hall)8:00 a.m.Adult Small Group Study 9:15 a.m. Traditional Worship(Sanctuary)10:15 a.m.Nursery providedLighthouse Worship(Fellowship Hall)11:15 a.m.050312Bible StudyMonday at 7 p.m. & Friday at 9:30 a.m.Tell the Public About Your Services Call 397-5563 8771 Park Blvd. SeminoleCorner of Park Blvd. & Starkey Rd. next to Save-a-LotHeirs of Promise ChurchPastor Jim & April Licensed & Ordained Through Rhema Bible A Non Denominational / Spirit Filled Church397-0806 www.heirsofpromise.com Bible Foundations Class Nursery Contemporary Worship PrayerSunday Service................................................10:30 AM Childrens Church...........................................10:30 AM Thursday Midweek Service...............................7:00 PM121511 060712 Advanced Bay Area Medical Associates Internal Medicine & Infectious Disease Primary Care Adult and Womens HealthSeminole 8207 113thStreet 397-3991 St. Petersburg 1700 66thStreet N. 384-2479 Accepting Medicare and most Major Insurance Plans New Patients Welcome Hablamos Espaol010512Jeffrey R. Levenson, MD, PA Elisa Icaza, MSN, ARNP Denisse Balcacer, MD 61412 Luis Ortega, our denture specialist, has over 40 years of experience creating beautiful natural smiles. Custom Dentures Same Day Relines Same Day RepairsIn House Denture Lab10%OFFAny DentureADA D 5110, 5120, 5213, 5214FREEConsultationDentures and Partials 11240 Park Blvd. The Park Collectionnext to Einstein Bros. Bagels727-398-0085 060712Expires 07-31-12 Expires 07-31-12You Too Can Have A Beautiful Smile!Monica Doyle D.M.D., P.A.IN HOUSEDENTURE LAB TREAT YOUR LEGS TO A BRAND NEW LOOK.FREE VEIN&FOOT4 Locations to Serve You:Davis Island/Sun City/Town n Country/LargoNew location in Walsingham Podiatry14219 Walsingham Rd., Suite K, Largo727.871.VEIN (8346)All procedures performed by a Board Certified Vascular Surgeon. Ultrasound by registered vascular technician. Most insurance accepted. www.izzoalkire.comNO MORE PAINFUL, SWOLLEN LEGS OR FEET OR UNSIGHTLY VARICOSE OR SPIDER VEINS! Board Certified Vascular Surgeons Convenient Office Based Procedures Minimal Down Time and ScarringLimited time offer with this ad.061412 Call today to schedule your FREEfoot or leg screening in Largo on Tuesday, June 26.SCREENING Theres a New Owl In Town! Gallery Oaks Shopping Center11125 Park Boulevard, Suite 115 Seminole(next to Greek Village Restaurant)391-0002 Services Offered:Prescription Designer Eyewear & Sunglasses Eyeglass Repair Contact Lenses Complete Pairs$4950% OFFStarting As Low AsEYEGLASSESExpires 6/30/12. Offer requires complete pair of eyeglass frame and lenses purchase. Some restrictions may apply. Please call or see us for details. GRAND OPENING 061412 Community 15A Here and there Here and there Rose Bowl drum majors Photo by BRAD RICHARDSONSeniors Matt Durst and Sarah Michaels were selected recently by band director Daniel Chip Wood and members of the Seminole High School marching band to be the drum majors for the band in the 2013 Tournament of Roses Parade Jan. 1 in Pasadena, Calif. Michaels was drum major for the 2012 marching band season and Durst was one of the field commanders. This will be the bands second appearance in the parade after last marching in the event eight years ago.Taste of the Beaches set July 21ST. PETE BEACH The Tampa Bay Beaches Chamber of Commerce plans its fourth annual Sizzlin Summer: Taste of the Beaches Saturday, July 21, 6 to 10 p.m., at the St. Pete Beach Community Center, 7701 Boca Ciega Drive. The festivities of the event include live and silent auctions, raffles, and samples from over 25 restaurants, dancing, live music, beer and wine. Among the raffle items to be given away are a KM 12-foot paddleboard from Surf Shak. Cost is $25. For further information, call Amanda Page at 360-6957 or RSVP@TampaBayBeaches.com.LaSala to speak to Democratic ClubPINELLAS PARK Pinellas County Administrator Bob LaSala will speak to the Greater Pinellas Democratic Club Thursday, June 14, during the clubs meeting at Banquet Masters, 8100 Park Blvd. LasSala, who began serving in Pinellas County about five years ago, will update the club on plans, challenges, budget cuts and the general health and future of Pinellas County government. Also speaking will be the Rev. Charles McKenzie, previously scheduled to speak at the club. McKenzie, a minister, teacher, radio personality and author, is the Florida coordinator for the Rainbow Push Coalition. The Greater Pinellas Democratic Club meeting will start with cash bar cocktails and social time at 6 p.m. followed by a buffet dinner at 6:30 p.m. and concludes with the guest speakers presentations, questions and discussion. The public is welcome to attend. Reservations are requested. Dinner costs $15. Call Betty Morgenstein at 360-3971.Free prostate exams offeredCLEARWATER In honor of Mens Health Week, Urology Specialists of West Florida is offering free PSA and prostate exams on Friday, June 15, 1 to 3 p.m., by appointment only at 2560 Enterprise Road E. More than 30,000 men die from prostate cancer each year, but early detection by an annual exam can help save lives in men age 40 and older. To schedule an appointment, call 796-5354.Seminole plans specialty campsSEMINOLE The Seminole Recreation Department is offering a number of specialty summer camps at the recreation center beginning in early June. Registration is currently under way. Space is limited. Participants must have a valid Seminole Recreation membership to register. The camp line up is: June 18-22, basketball, 8:30 a.m. to noon, ages 8-13, $75. June 18-22, dinosaur, 9 a.m. to noon, ages 7-15, $110. June 25-29, soccer, 8:30 a.m. to 11 p.m., ages 7-11, $55. July 2-6, archery, 9 to 10 a.m., ages 8-10, $30. July 2-6, archery. 10 to 11 a.m., ages 11-15, $30. July 2-6, archery, 11 a.m. to noon, ages 8-15, $30. July 9-13, triathlon, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., ages 8-14, $60. For more information, call Duane Crandall at 391-8345.Musical set at First Baptist of IRBLARGO In God We Still Trust, a patriotic musical, will be presented by the music ministry Tuesday, July 3, 6:45 p.m., in the worship center at First Baptist Church of Indian Rocks, 12685 Ulmerton Road. Friends, family and the community are welcome to attend this evening of reflection and appreciation for the United States. A barbecue dinner will be available from 5 to 6:30 p.m. for a cost of $6. A childrens menu will be available for $4. Childcare will be provided for infants through 4 year olds during the musical. For information, call 595-3421 or visit www.indianrocks.org.Good Shepherd plans Operation Overboard SEMINOLE Operation Overboard will be presented Sunday through Thursday, July 8-12, at Good Shepherd Lutheran Church, 10891 102nd Ave. N. The vacation Bible school program will focus on exploring Gods underwater universe through science, story time, crafts, music and other various activities. The program is free but donations are welcomed. Proceeds will go to support the Science Center of Pinellas County. For information, call 391-4644 or visit mygoodshepherd.net.


16A Outdoors Beacon, June 14, 2012 Long Bayou Condo 2/2: Great condo complex...lots of amenities, tennis, shuffle board, heated pool & spa, sauna, library and fitness center. This is a gated community for your safety...This unit is totally update and looks brand new. This is a 55+ community. With Car Carport. All new Appliances Furniture available. Price $69,900 1,680 Square Foot Office for Lease: Very Highly visible location for a professional office. Zoned Commercial. Great for Attorney, accountant, or any Business. Fresh paint inside... owner may consider up grades... looking for long term lease 3-5 years. Additional parking is available at lot next door. Call Victor Adamo for more details 727-743-9492 Long Bayou Condo 1/1: Mint condition second floor condo has elevator in the great community of Long Bayou. Long Bayou is a gated community with security and has lots of amenities such as pool, spa, clubhouse, tennis court, sauna, library and more. This is a 55+ community. Price $45,000 Seminole Blvd Store Front for Lease: One of the most highly visible retail/office/medical buildings on Seminole Blvd. Great corner location with lots of parking, loading dock, lots of frontage on Seminole Blvd with lots of windows for display. 4000 Sq. Ft to 5000 SqFt available. Can be Split up to smaller units of 1200 SqFt or more. Several private offices, conference rooms, and open space. Very flexible to accommodate any configuration. Call Victor Adamo for more details 727-743-9492061421Use the bar code to search homes for FREE in the Tampa Bay Area. Victor Adamo,Broker Owner victor@readamo.com www.readamo.com727-395-9492 Laura Harrison 727-642-2562LLHarrison@tampabay.rr.com Enter through a gorgeous entry, this home boasts 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, with a Great room and a Gourmet Kitchen with an Island Snack Bar. Inside laundry room and a 2 car garage with overhead storage. Lots of upgrades to this home ... Volume Ceilings, Oak Wood Flooring, Crown Moldings and more! This POOL/SPAhome has it all! Room to park your boat or RV on the parking pad. Beautiful water views of Lake Seminole. CALL TODAY! ... has it all! This 4 Bedroom, 3 Bath, Formal Dining Room, Chefs Delight Kitchen, Great Room with Fireplace and Office/Den captivated by soaring 10 foot ceilings. Gourmet Kitchen abounds with beautiful cabinetry and granite counter tops. The Inside laundry room is abundantly spacious and an oversized 3 car garage is accented by a large circular drive. Room for boat or RV parking too! Lots of room for entertaining! CALL TODAY! ... boasts 3 Bedrooms, 2 Baths, Formal Dining Room, Great Room and Gourmet Kitchen with Snack Bar. Great Room has volume ceiling and skylights with a fireplace. Entertain the whole family with this open concept! Inside laundry room with ample storage and a oversized 2 car garage. This home is lushly landscaped and is located on a cul-de-sac. Nothing spared in this beauty!STUNNING Seminole POOL/SPAHome LOVELY Largo Custom POOL/SPAHome ... SPECTACULAR Seminole Pool Home ...Call for a FREE Market Analysis 061412 UNDER CONTRACT Oakhurst GrovesIf you're looking for an upscale/updated Seminole pool home this one will impress with its central vacuum, and plenty of living space. Enjoy the main house with 4 bedrooms, 3 baths & office. "Fall in love" with the 2 story "in-law" or guest quarters. The main house is gorgeous with a fabulous updated kitchen, granite counter tops & stainless steel appliances.Priced at $350,000Carroll MountainLooking for land & a gorgeous, well maintained pool home? This oversized 3/2 is nestled on almost a half acre in the heart of Seminole. The interior floor plan boasts lots of flowing space, cathedral ceilings, a split plan & a huge master suite, Only minutes to the white sandy beach.Priced at $249,900 Townhomes of Park Place This 3/3/3 end unit townhome with well kept grounds, boasts lots of open living space. Tennis courts & exercise room are also part of what this neighborhood offers. The family room sits just off the entry & could be used as a home study/office. The master suite is huge with a private master bath & 2 closets. This is a pet friendly neighborhood & just minutes to the beach, parks & trail. Priced at $265,360Bay Ridge Estates2/2 Seminole home with over 1,400 sq. ft. livable space, newer energy efficient windows, newer roof & sits beautifully on a large corner lot suitable for pool, large boat or recreational vehicle. This home is within walking distance to Seminole Recreation Center, library & St. Petersburg College & is a very short drive over bridge to white sandy beaches & crystal clear Gulf of Mexico waters.Priced at $125,000 TEAMHEATHERPOURCHOT Licensed Broker Your Florida REALTOR727-398-8000 1-800-822-8313Heather@HeatherPourchot.com www.UniqueHomesofTampaBay.com Scan the QR Code to search homes for FREE in the Tampa Bay Area!061412 Find all area homes at ...Call Us for Your FREEConsultationwww.HomeInPinellas.com(727) 289-4810 061412 727-434-4134www.FLORIDAHOMESOLUTION.COM LAKEWOOD ESTATES4BR/3.5BA/3CG 2 STORY Stunnning Custom Built home with media room, granite custom kitchen, lots of storage and very spacious. In golfing community. SEMINOLE GROVES ESTATESSpacious and perfect family home offers 4BR/2BA 2 car garage. Split bedroom floor plan. Living room leads to large Florida room overlooking nicely landscape/fence yard. PARKSIDE SUBDIVISIONBeautifully maintained family home with 4BR/2BA/2CG Pool home in popular Seminole! Custom kitchen cabinets with granite counters, hurricane windows with transferrable warranty. CAROLEANNE VORAC REALTOR 61412 www.TeamHeartAndSold.comBeth Ann Ackerman 727-458-4775 Joanie Parker 727-455-7639 Anne Martello 727-463-1804Info@TeamHeartAndSold.com Congratulations To The Class of 201261412 Mary Butler, PABroker/Associate420-8653Cell Realady24@aol.com 1,700 Sq. Ft. Garage ...... is only the begining of this wonderful home. 3,000 sq. ft. with a 2BR/1BA in-law apartment, stunning kitchen and pool. Sits on .99 acre. Property sits on a canal for your fishing pleasure. $699,900Bay Pines Estates 3/2/1Located on a beautiful quiet street. Ceramic tile throughout the home. Needs some TLC. Great potential $115,000Bay Pines Estates 3/2/2Brand new roof, 3 months old. New kitchen, 2 car garage. Close to beaches, shopping and Keswick Christian School. $159,900Villa Milan2/2Fabulous location, in the heart of Seminole. Newer kitchen, granite countertops, open floor plan. Not a 55+ community. $69,900 61412 Its time we had a little chatHuman interest and availability for conversation shifts across the day. Sometimes you go to talk to a friend and dialogue flows freely and effortlessly. Other times, the person is busy. The exchange may be polite but brief, strained and abrupt, or never more than a nod acknowledging your presence. At sea, theres a broad parallel to the waxing and waning of human availability for social interaction. Capt. John Heidemann and I study the bottlenose dolphins in our local waterways. Im not talking about direct interaction with dolphins per se, though they sometimes engage us. Im talking about the waxing and waning of their relative availability for detailed study. In mid-May, we found mom Valiant and her son Vidalia heading into a small promising cove near the Narrows. Vidalia is the only Johns Pass dolphin Ive ever touched. Last November, after a team of veterinarians and stranding experts cut off the terrible tangle of fishing line encircling his body but before they set him free, I reached out and laid my hand flat on his body for a second. What I really wanted to do was embrace him wildly, somehow relating my horror and glee at his fishing line entanglement and rescue. But like a passing Hey how are ya? when youd prefer to talk all night, now Im back to watching him from a distance. Im content with that though Ill never touch another Johns Pass dolphin. More often than not, it doesnt work out when humans treat free-ranging animals like pets. Trying to is a moral violation. Its also illegal to feed or touch wild dolphins (with good reason!). Mom Valiant needed a little chat with Vidalia. As they approached that promising cove, she swam with exaggerated slowness directly over a bed of shellfish that presses up convexly from the sea floor. Dolphins often glide through seagrass patches the same way. Our technical term for such behavior is rubbing their bellies, which they do to groom their undersides. Like kids anywhere, Vidalia couldnt abide by his moms slowness and sprinted ahead. Valiant trailed him but soon rolled over onto her back and repeatedly whacked the water surface with her tail, behavior called inverted motorboating. Her belly-to-the-sky position revealed two very full mammaries. I wondered if she had tried to press them gingerly on that shellfish bed to release some of the pressure. Valiants tailslapping was a self-maintenance behavior that also cried, Lets talk, kid! Vidalia blew off her bid. So she redoubled her efforts in an unusual way: She vocalized so hard she squeaked at the surface! He flowed back to her and nursed. A pale patch of dolphin mothers milk spilt into the green seas, as it did when Vidalia was a tiny calf (Dolphin Watchs Just so much spilt milk). Valiant and Vidalia have had this kind of discussion before. At 16 months, Vidalia is busy figuring out how to live on fish. Barely giving us the dolphin version of an acknowledging nod, he sped off into the promising cove to forage independently for our entire observation. Mom Valiant streamed off in another direction. When dolphins are busy searching for food like this, you had better be content watching them from a distance. This was an example of times when wild dolphins are unavailable for detailed study because theyre rarely and barely visible at the surface. We extended our observation time hoping that Vidalia would change his behavior so I could get pictures of his flanks. His delicate dolphin skin had been badly chafed by a wad of fishing line snarled around a sponge that slapped his flanks for the 20 weeks of his entanglement. The chafe marks finally began healing this spring. I wanted to see how that was going. But the little gray sprite was too busy and I couldnt get any pictures. As frustrating as wild dolphin behavior can be to study, its deeply satisfying to know that Johns Pass dolphins remain wild in every sense. The good citizens of Gulf Boulevard get the lions share of credit for this because, here, people do NOT feed the dolphins but do interact with them only through tactful observation. Tactful observation is critical to keeping dolphins wild, as people in other parts of Florida have discovered to their despair. Its essential to include in your personal conservation consciousness and to help others understand and embrace. Tactful observation is like respecting the preoccupation of a busy person, which often leads to free and effortless dialogue later. This works with dolphins too. That evening, Valiant and Vidalia cruised with Q, her calf Qball, and her big bull suitors Ouch and Fishlips. Not particularly busy, this time the dolphins were relatively available for study. They freely brought their behavior to the boat in brief but gripping detail. Valiant seemed to be under less pressure than that morning. She toyed easily with Vidalia as he curled around her and even clambered onto her dorsum like he did when unhappily entangled and too tired to swim. This time it was fun; its intriguing that hes maintained this rare behavior. Qball flirted with Vidalia and the bulls, social skills shell need when she weans from Q (anytime now). Ouch invited Qs attentions by wearing a piece of grass on his dorsal fin but she swam coyly on her own. The dolphins relative availability condensed the satisfaction of an all-night conversation into fleeting minutes of banter, as Einstein said time could. Dr. Weaver studies wild dolphins under federal permit 16299, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Send her an email at dazzled@tam pabay.rr.com or visit her website www.dolphinsu perstore.com. Read her Dolphin Watch column weekly at www.TBNweekly.com. NOAA advises anyone who sees a stranded dolphin in the Gulf of Mexico to call 877-942-5343 or 877-433-8299.Photo by ANN WEAVERTo study free-ranging dolphins at sea, you have to respect their antisocial moments by keeping your distance. If you do, they might reward with a sudden appearance at the bow of your boat. Dolphin WatchAnn Weaver


Diversions Things to do around Pinellas County Classieds Events MoviesBeacon Section B June 14, 2012Visit www.TBNweekly.com Like some alien race engineering a new species from scraps found lying in the sediment of a primordial ocean, Prometheus blends genres liberally in an attempt to forge an original mythology. Prometheus contains elements of hard science fiction, space opera, cosmic horror and theological thriller. There are allusions aplenty, with creator/creation themes evoking Mary Shelleys Frankenstein (subtitled The Modern Prometheus) and philosophical quandaries reminiscent of the existentialist perspective. There is even a hint of H.P. Lovecrafts cosmicism written between the lines and some viewers may also recognize the call of Lovecraft in one of the films more ambitious tentacled alien monstrosities. For the last six months, teasers and trailers have declared that with Prometheus, director Ridley Scott returns to the genre he helped define. Speculation has been rife about whether or not the film would serve as a direct prequel to Scotts influential, critically-acclaimed 1979 science fiction horror classic Alien. The answer is clear: yes and no. Sorry, no spoilers, here. Simply put, Prometheus works as a standalone film. The subject matter certainly echoes that of Alien and there are a number of direct visual references, all intentional. The relationship between the new film and the old franchise is complicated and the premise is completely different. With Alien, Scott put the emphasis on shock and awe. With Prometheus, the director is looking to astound and unsettle. Set in the last quarter of the 21st century, Prometheus follows a team of scientists and explorers aboard the ship Prometheus as they travel to a distant planet. Among them are two archeologists, Shaw (Noomi Rapace) and Holloway (Logan Marshall), who discovered evidence in prehistoric cave pictograms and inscriptions from ancient civilizations suggesting early contact with an alien race. Having convinced a mega-corporation to fund the expedition, Shaw and Holloway expect to find benevolent beings, referred to as Engineers in the film. Other members of the crew have conflicting views and incongruous motives for making the trek. None are prepared for what they find on the distant, inhospitable world. As Shaw, Rapace is the embodiment of the human survival instinct. Comparisons to Sigourney Weavers portrayal of Ripley, the warrant officer aboard the Nostromo in the original Alien, are practicallyAt the movies Photo by KERRY BROWN/TWENTIETH CENTURY FOXMeredith Vickers (Charlize Theron) and Janek (Idris Elba) survey a distant planet on the bridge of the ship Prometheus. mandatory. Rapace impresses with a gritty, gripping performance, dragging the audience through one of the most jarring and visceral cinematic segments in recent memory. As Holloway, Marshall offers a credible rendering of a reckless scientist. His performance is fittingly subdued in order to draw more attention to Shaw. A highlight of the film is Michael Fassbenders portrayal of the android David. Designed to be indistinguishable from humans, David clearly has some issues with his creators. Fassbender instills the Photo courtesy of TWENTIETH CENTURY FOXPrometheus makes its way to a distant planet. See REEL TIME, page 10B 61412 www.SandyHartmann.comProperties@Sandysofce.comThe Power of Knowledge ... The Gift of Caring061412 Sandy Hartmann & Associates has been providing exceptional real estate services to their clients for over 31 years and is consistently ranked in the top 1% of Real Estate agents across the United States. So, before you buy or sell ... get your facts from a professional. Location! Location! Location! Charming remodeled home in Redington Shores that features 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, bonus room with separate entrance, breakfast bar & separate dining area. This great location is walking distance to the beach. $160,000 Relax and enjoy this 2 bedroom condo in a waterfront complex with community boardwalk and waterfront sitting area! Condo offers newer kitchen, newer carpet & tile, master bedroom with walk in closet, & covered patio. Located across from Maximo Marina in a residential neighborhood!$55,000 The Coral Cove 5 Plex has a great rental history (all units are currently rented). Located only 1.5 blocks from the beach, 1 block from Beach Blvd and walking distance to shopping, the great Art District, beaches, and fishing pier! There are 2 buildings total.$294,900 (Sandy Hartmann & Associates) did an exceptional job on this real estate transaction. Everything progressed quickly & smoothly and all special requests, etc. were addressed timely, efficiently & effectively which resulted in a closing meeting the buyers & sellers expectations. Thank you all. C.M. Bouchard It's easy to enjoy the gorgeous water views. Take your pick of a spacious 1 bedroom or split 2 bedroom plan. Bay Island is a very well maintained 55+ community that offers a guard gate, on site office, clubhouse, library, exercise room,tennis courts, shuffleboard, & pools. Plus, pets allowed!Starting at $115,000 Great Office space located on 70th Ave between Seminole Blvd and 113th St. The property features large open area for reception, conference area, 3 private offices, 2 bathrooms, kitchen, detached garage, 5 parking spaces & wrap around deck. $129,000 Spacious 2 bedroom, 2.5 bath townhome in a well maintained complex. Floor plan features 2 master bedrooms each with a private bathroom and walk in closet, laundry closet, large living room, dining room, eating area in kitchen & downstairs half bath for guests.$93,000 This is a great opportunity to live directly on Seminole Lake Golf Course. Townhome features 2 master suites each with a walk in closet & private bath, 2.5 baths, beautifully updated kitchen with breakfast bar & granite counters, plus a garage.$115,000 This beautifully remodeled home is located just minutes from the beach. The amazing curb appeal starts with the updated exterior, fresh paint, and landscaped walkway. This ideal split floor plan offers 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 1 car garage, updated kitchen & stunning wood floors. $245,000 NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING Scott delivers imperfect, mesmerizing thriller with Prometheus Reel TimeLee Clark Zumpe Looking aheadMadeira Beach The Terminal, Wednesday, June 20, 2:30 p.m., at Gulf Beaches Public Library, 200 Municipal Drive, Madeira Beach. Part of the Summer Film Series, this 2004 comedy-drama directed by Steven Spielberg stars Tom Hanks and Catherine Zeta-Jones. Angels and Demons, Wednesday, June 27, 2:30 p.m., at Gulf Beaches Public Library, 200 Municipal Drive, Madeira Beach. Part of the Summer Film Series, this 2009 thriller stars Tom Hanks and Ewan McGregor.Treasure Island The Family Stone Saturday, June 16, 9 p.m., at The Club at Treasure Island, 400 Treasure Island Causeway, Treasure Island. Doors open at 8 p.m. Preferred seating is given to club members. Seats are limited. Tickets start at $45. Call 888-695-0888 or visit www.theclubti.com. Known as the First Family of funk, rock and psychedelic soul, The Family Stone blazed an indelible imprint on American music, becoming the first-ever band to be inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame. The band also earned the R&B Foundation Pioneer Award and was named to Rolling Stones 100 Greatest Artists of All Time. The Family Stones chart-topping classics have been covered by the likes of Aerosmiths Steve Tyler and Joe Perry, the Black Eyed Peas will.i.am, John Legend, Maroon 5, Fantasia and countless others. Definitively demonstrating their broad-based, generational appeal, a long list of artists from the s through today including Beck, Fatboy Slim, Public Enemy and LL Cool J have all incorporated Family Stone sounds into their contemporary hits. The Family Stone recorded such immortal songs as I Want to Take You Higher, Everybody Is a Star, Everyday People, Thank You (Falettinme Be Mice Elf Agin), Dance to the Music, Stand! and the perfect song for June in Tampa Bay Hot Fun in the Summertime. Bobby Tess and the Dixie Chaps Thursday, June 28, 7 to 9:30 p.m., at the Bilmar Beach Resort, 10650 Gulf Blvd., Treasure Island. Presented by the Suncoast Dixieland Jazz Society, cost is $7. Call 522-6897.Clearwater The Happy Together Tour Friday, June 15, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets range from $42.50 to $68. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerd hall.com. The Happy Together Tour will feature The Turtles with Flo and Eddie, The Monkees lead singer Micky Dolenz, The Buckinghams, The Grass Roots and Gary Puckett and The Union Gap. Happy Together by The Turtles hit No. 1 on the charts in 1967 and remains a staple on classic rock radio to this day. Although their biggest hit and signature song, its just one of their nine Top 40 hits, which includes such popular songs as Shed Rather Be With Me, Elenore, You Showed Me and It Aint Me Babe. In 1966, hot on the heels of their new NBC television show, The Monkees would release a self-titled debut album that would top the U.S. charts for 13 consecutive weeks and sell an overwhelming 3.2 million copies in just three months. The single Last Train to Clarksville from the album would be their first No. 1 hit. Their second No. 1 hit came quickly with Im a Believer, featured on the bands second album, More of The Monkees. Gary Puckett & The Union Gap was one of the most successful musical groups of the s. Pucketts unmistakable signature voice garnered six consecutive gold records and top ten Billboard hits such as Young Girl and Woman Woman. Kind of a Drag from The Buckinghams would also reach the pinnacle of chart success, yet mark just one of many popular hits from the band including Mercy, Mercy, Mercy, Dont You Care, Susan and Hey Baby (Theyre Playing Our Song). Their success in 1967 would lead them to be named The Most Listened To Band in America by Billboard Magazine. The Grass Roots burst upon the scene in Between 1967 and 1972 thanks to numerous hits such as Midnight Confessions, Lets Live For Today, Sooner or Later, Id Wait A Million Years and Temptation Eyes the band would set a record for being on the Billboard charts for 307 consecutive weeks. Casablanca, Saturday, June 16, 3 p.m., atCapitol Theatre, See LOOKING AHEAD, page 3B


2B Just For Fun Beacon, June 14, 2012 Legion Membership Required For Alcohol Monday Dance 1:30-4:30pm Mon. Nights In house dart league, 7:30pm Friday, June 15 No Slack Saturday, June 16 Al Ruggiero Sunday, June 17 Ray Curtiss 4-7pm FRIDAY FISH FRY 4:30 till 7:00pm $7.00 Fried, Blackened or Grilled with fries, slaw & dinner roll Lunch Tues.-Fri. 11:30am 2:30pm Sunday, Burgers $3 12:30-5:00pm061412 10799 PARKBLVD., SEMINOLESEMINOLEBONELESSWINGSNLB LIVEVIA SATELLITE HAPPYHOURMON.-SAT. 4-7 Every Wed. 6-8pmMAGICIANNew Angus Burger New Lunch Menu Starting at $4.99 Kids Game Room Kids Eat Free Every Tuesday with Adult 053112 LUNCH COUPON11am-4pm Mon.-Fri. onlyBuy One Get One of equal or lesser value 1/2 OFFDoes not include Lunch Specials Menu. With the purchase of two beverages.Includes: sandwiches, salads, wraps, & baskets only. Does not include combos and specials. Dine-in only. 0105127676 131st Street N. Seminole, Florida 33776www.massarodental.comTHEPATIENTANDANYOTHERPERSONRESPONSIBLEFORPAYMENTHASTHERIGHTTOREFUSETOPAY, CANCELPAYMENTORBE REIMBURSEDFORPAYMENTFORANYOTHERSERVICE, EXAMINATIONORTREATMENTWHICHISPERFORMEDASARESULTOFAND WITHIN72 HOURSOFRESPONDINGTOTHEADVERTISEMENTFORTHEFREE, DISCOUNTEDORREDUCEDFEESERVICE, EXAMINATION ORTREATMENT. SPECIAL Since 1973Limited Time OfferCall Today 397-6611Trudi P. Massaro, D.M.D.General and Cosmetic DentistryNew Patient Exam and X-RaysOnly$79.00 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 interf erence from others. We believe freedom of the press means that connection to our community should not cost the reader. Thats why were free. 061412Comes with house appetizer and salad with bread and butter.$14.90Early Dinner Selections 4:30-6pm DailyReservations Accepted on parties of 6 or more. Happy Hour Daily4-6pmSpecial Pricingon House Wines House Cocktails Wine by the Glass and Call BrandyEntertainmentWed.-Sat. from 7pm with Anthony Barcelo 13079 Park Blvd., Seminole727-393-1703 A TraditionFor 45 YearsCASUAL INDOOR/OUTDOOR DININGFRESH SEAFOOD, STEAKS, SALADS, BURGERS & MORE!LUNCH EARLY SPECIALS DINNERNew Home of Island Marine Boat Rentals 50 Boat Slips www.thepubwaterfrontrestaurant.com 10 Dinners Under$12.95 Breakfast Buffet Saturday & Sunday $11.95 041912Voted the Best Place to Dock and Dine! 010512 Where The Food Really Rocks & The Music Is Always TastyPet Friendly Live Music Everyday Shady Courtyard for Outdoor Fun213 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach 727-286-6224 ontherocksseafoodgrillbar.comHAPPY HOUR 11:30-7:30 7 Days A Week $1.50 Wells061412 2 for $20 Twilight Menu4pm-7pm 7 Days A Week Choice of 1 Appetizer 2 Entres & Dessert to Share NEW OWNERS61412 LanoresNifty 50s Caf817 Clearwater-Largo Rd. S., Largo(Just south of West Bay at 8th Ave. SW in the Stop n Karry Plaza)727-581-7962 Open 7:30-2:30 7 Days a week061412 FRIED PORK TENDERLOIN SANDWICH Midwest Style FREE Juice or Coffee for Dad w/Breakfast Purchase! Breakfast served all day! BIG BREAKFAST PLATTER3 Eggs, 2 Biscuits & Gravy, Choice of Meat, Potato or Grits$6.95 June 14, 2012CapricornDecember 22 January 19Laughter lights up your world this week, Capricorn. Everyone it seems is in good spirits and has something funny to share. A memo is not reason for pause.AquariusJanuary 20 February 18Peace fills your home, and you must work quickly to find a way to ensure it stays that way, Aquarius. A health concern eases with an alternative treatment.PiscesFebruary 19 March 20Boredom sets in at home, and its up to you to liven things up, Pisces. Hot days call for cool fun. A letter seals the deal, and you must get cracking.AriesMarch 21 April 19Passion sizzles with a one-ofa-kind gift, Aries. Tasks get checked off the to-do list quickly with delegation. An auto dilemma is solved with resourcefulness.TaurusApril 20 May 20Too bad, Taurus. You give it a try, but alas, it doesnt work. Try not to get too worked up about it. A bigger, better opportunity is in store.GeminiMay 21 June 21Prepare for your brain to be picked, Gemini, when old friends drop by. Theyre looking for something, which you may or may not be able to provide.CancerJune 22 July 22Oh, how you long for the good times, and oh, how youre about to get them, Cancer. Everything you touch will be golden this week!LeoJuly 23 August 22Caution, Leo. Now is not the time to drop the ball. Be diligent, and youll come out on top. A promotion of some sort could be in order.VirgoAugust 23 September 22All eyes are on you, Virgo, and you rise to the occasion. An adventure on the water brings the gang together for some fun under the sun.LibraSeptember 23 October 22Of all the offers you receive, none will be as good as the one that comes your way this week, Libra. Dont say no. A habit turns out to be harder to break than thought.ScorpioOctober 23 November 21Round and round you go, Scorpio. Where you fall no one knowsexcept for that little chap thats been following you. Act fast to get back on track.SagittariusNovember 22 December 21Hold back, Sagittarius. Enthusiasm can be contagious, but it can also be a turnoff. Restraint is key. Motivate but dont push. An organization beckons. Across1. Most untidy 9. Pronounced "s" as "th" 15. Greek myth maiden who lost footrace 16. "...but I didn't ___" 17. Note to help remember 18. Flat surfaces 19. Gator's cousin 20. Kind of palm 22. Mojave plant 23. Lift to heaven with praise 25. Cheerful 27. Toni Morrison's "___ Baby" 28. Landlord 30. 20-20, e.g. 31. Cobblestone 32. Mortarboard attachment 34. ___ vera 35. Learned 39. Miserly 41. Advance 42. Sampler 44. At sea 45. Absorbed, as a cost 46. Armed ___ 51. Anger 52. Lieu 54. California border lake 55. Brightly colored perching birds 57. Discontinue 59. Clip 60. Begin 62. Biased (hyphenated) 64. ___ skates 65. Confrontation (3 wds, hyphenated) 66. Upright stone with inscribed surface (pl.) 67. Affected Down1. 1920s wavy hairstyle 2. Forever, poetically 3. Indian turnover 4. Floating film of oil (pl.) 5. "At Seventeen" singer Janis 6. Aims 7. Cook, as clams 8. Objects of attack 9. Back talk 10. Dental filling 11. Catch, as flies 12. Long, slender cigar 13. Lift 14. Uninhabited 21. Familiarize 24. Abominable Snowman 26. Easing of distress 29. Short sharp taps on a drum (hyphenated) 31. Decline 33. "Please be ___." 35. Mark used to indicate word omissions 36. Arrange in a new position 37. Disrupt 38. "Silent Spring" subject (acronym) 40. Small attractive cave 43. Space to maneuver a vessel (2 wds) 47. Plunder 48. Muslim woman's head covering 49. Second epoch of Tertiary Period 50. Planted in soil 52. Hot spot 53. Ritchie Valens hit on the flip side of "La Bamba" 56. Drudgery 58. Hammer part 61. Casual attire 63. "My boy" Place a Number in the empty boxes in such a way that each row across, each column down and each 9-box square contains all of the numbers from one to nine.Sudoku answers from last weekSudoku CrosswordHoroscopesCrossword answers from last week


Entertainment 3B Beacon, June 14, 2012 Greek Salad for one $595A meal in itself! For Lamb Lovers RESTAURANTCELEBRATING30YEARS! THANK YOU for Voting Us #1AgainTAMPA BAY Newspapers 2012 TAMPA BAY Newspapers 2012 TAMPA BAY Newspapers 2012 TAMPA BAY Newspapers 2012Readers Choice Awards Best Greek Restaurant Readers Choice Awards Best Greek Restaurant Readers Choice Awards Best Greek Restaurant Readers Choice Awards Best Greek Restaurant2008 2009 2010 2011 2012THANK YOU for Voting Us #1Again2008 2009 2010 2011 2012THANK YOU for Voting Us #1Again2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 THANK YOU for Voting Us #1Again 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012Winner in 4 Categories#1 Greek Restaurant #1 Appetizers #1 Vegetarian Selection #1 Healthiest MealWinner in 4 Categories#1 Greek Restaurant #1 Appetizers #1 Vegetarian Selection #1 Healthiest MealWinner in 4 Categories#1 Greek Restaurant #1 Appetizers #1 Vegetarian Selection #1 Healthiest Meal Winner in 4 Categories#1 Greek Restaurant #1 Appetizers #1 Vegetarian Selection #1 Healthiest MealServing LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY Serving LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY Serving LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY Serving LUNCHandDINNER ALL DAY SaganakiOpa! Tirosalata Zesty Feta Cheese Spread Stuffed Grape Leaves Hand Rolled Homemade Spinach & Cheese Pie Sauteed Eggplant Cutlets Felafel (Vegetarian Burger) Gyro Pita Ribeye Steak & Cheese N.Y. Style Pastrami N.Y. Style Corned Beef White Albacore Tuna Salad Parmesan Dishes Pita Bread Sandwiches Toasted Oven Subs Greek, Chef & Antipasto Salads Roast Leg of Lamb (Choice) Lamb Shank Moussaka PastitsoBelly Dancing Every Saturday 6:45pm & 7:45pm No Cover No Minimum Belly Dancing Every Saturday 6:45pm & 7:45pm No Cover No Minimum Belly Dancing Every Saturday 6:45pm & 7:45pm No Cover No Minimum Belly Dancing Every Saturday 6:45pm & 7:45pm No Cover No MinimumShish Kebob (Filet Mignon) Greek Style Oven Baked Chicken Shrimp Mediterranean Shrimp Myconos Shrimp Scampi Santorini Gulf Grouper Broiled Salmon Baby Clams over Linguine Athene w/Artichokes & Mushrooms Unique Greek Combination Platters Pasta Homemade Spaghetti Sauce Homemade Soup Greek Salads Served w/just about EVERYTHING Desserts and much more.041212 061412 61412 Artists, crafters flock to Dunedin for summer show Hand-made jewelry like this will be for sale at the annual Dunedin Arts and Crafts Festival June 23-24 in downtown Dunedin. This piece is titled Leopard, by Larry and Linda Mayes. By LEE CLARK ZUMPEDUNEDIN What better way to welcome summer than with an outdoor craft festival in the picturesque, village-like setting of downtown Dunedin. Art-lovers will officially kick off the summer season at the annual Downtown Dunedin Craft Festival, Saturday and Sunday, June 23-24, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., on Main Street. For those tired of spending every weekend navigating crowded shopping malls and shelling out hard-earned cash to see Hollywoods latest cinematic duds, this Howard Alan Events presentation is the perfect ticket. This popular two-day craft showcase traditionally attracts artists and crafters from all along Floridas west coast. Shoppers will find a wide variety of unique crafts and affordable gift items. The crafters will be on site for the duration of the festival, allowing attendees an opportunity to learn more about their art. Like other Howard Alan Events, this show will be a juried outdoor craft festival featuring distinctive and reasonably priced crafts handmade in America. Participants are leading local and national crafters working in a wide range of craft mediums. Shoppers will find everything from folk art and pottery to handmade jewelry and paintings. There will be a selection of personalized gifts, handmade clothing, scented soaps and body products. All crafters are hand-selected from hundreds of applicants by American Craft Endeavors, producers of some of the top outdoor craft festivals in the country. More than 150 local and national crafters, from 30 different states, are expected to take part in this years festival. Following is a list of Florida-based crafters scheduled to participate in the Downtown Dunedin Craft Festival: Gissell and William Barbour, Sebring Jewelry, ear cuffs Mickey D. and Mike Bradham, Homosassa Plastercraft Melanie Cech, Spring Hill Jewelry, glass sculpture Tony and BJ Falduto, Spring Hill Glass bottles Lori Green, Brooksville Jewelry Karen and Jerry Hull, Cape Coral Glass jewelry Sidney and Lee Klein, Leesburg Coin jewelry Peter Lakiotis, Clearwater Pet products, leashes Debra Larson, Sarasota Jewelry, beads and crystal Larry and Linda Mayes, Venice Jewelry Mary Jane Powell, Groveland Beaded jewelry Kathy and Ken Rosenberger, Palm Harbor Beaded jewelry Denise Smith, Weirsdale Jewelry Barbara Thiem, Dade City Scarves with jewelry Jean Weidinger, Palm Harbor Jewelry Loretta and Price Youngman, Ormond Beach Acrylics According to Gissell and William Barbours website, their company, Ear Art Inc., uses only the finest materials, including Austrian and Swarovski crystals, semi-precious stones, with .925 sterling silver or 14 karat gold-filled beads and 14 karat gold-filled jewelry wire. We put a great deal of pride in every item that we create, the Barbours say on the website. Our family is the original inventor of wirecrafted earpins and earcuffs and has been making jewelry for the past 25 years. Sidney and Lee Klein create beautiful hand cut jewelry out of coinage from countries around the world. We started creating cut-coin jewelry more than a quarter century ago in Sacramento, Calif., the couple explains on their website. We started at the local flea market, then to military bases, on to doing CB jamborees, and graduated to art & craft shows in shopping malls, traveling the United States. While they were working the shopping mall circuit, Lee learned to solder, so she can make cufflinks and tie tacks. She also makes buckles, but cufflinks are her favorite to make. We are now exhibiting our beautiful cut coins in outdoor craft shows and festivals, almost always in Florida. Born and raised in Missouri, Larry and Linda Mayes now live in Venice on the southwest coast of Florida. According to Howard Alan Events, the couple now works together to create one-of-a-kind wearable art from bamboo tiles. Each bamboo tile has been individually created by the artists, an entry explains at the official Howard Alan WordPress blog. A miniature image of an original photograph by Linda (an awardwinning and nationally published photographer), painting, vintage print or collage adorns every pendant. Even pet-lovers will find something of interest at the festival. Peter Lakiotis of Clearwater specializes in handcrafted accessories for dogs, according to Howard Alan Events. Some of his products include harnesses, carries, leashes, sunglasses and collars. The 10th annual Downtown Dunedin Craft Festival will include a Green Market offering a wide variety of plants including exotic orchids, dips and gourmet items. The annual event is free and open to the public and it helps support both the arts community and the local economy. For information, visit www.artfestival.com. 504-7012. Movies in the Park Saturdays, July 28, Aug. 18 and Sept. 22, dusk, at England Brothers Park, 5010 81st Ave. N., Pinellas Park. The movie is free. Funds from the concession benefit the Firefighters Benevolent Fund. Funds also are used for holiday toy and dinner giveaways and to assist fire victims in Pinellas Park. Call Nick DelGrosso at 687-4494 or email ndelgrosso@pinellas-park.com.Safety Harbor Heart and Soul Cinema Sunday, June 17, 1:30 p.m., at Safety Harbor Public Library, 101 Second St. N., Safety Harbor. The featured film will be About Schmidt, starring Jack Nicholson, Kathy Bates, Hope Davis and Dermot Mulroney. In this film, Warren Schmidt (Jack Nicholson) is forced to abandon his comfortable routine after recently retiring, the death of his wife, and the impending marriage of his daughter to a loser. As he adjusts to these changes, Schmidt goes on a personal journey to make sense of his life. There will be an introduction prior to the movie. For more information, call 724-1525, ext. 112. St. Petersburg Picturing a New Society : Photographs from the Soviet Union 1920s-1980s, through Sunday, Aug. 19, in the second-floor Works on Paper Gallery in the Hazel Hough Wing of the Museum of Fine Arts, 255 Beach Drive NE, St. Petersburg. The exhibit explores how photography was used in the development and propagation of communism. It also raises larger questions surrounding the perception and interpretation of photographs, which are often viewed as strictly representing reality. Artists in the early days of Soviet rule redefined their role in society. No longer creators of paintings, drawings, and sculptures for the elite, many artists embraced photography as an art for the masses. They advanced the cause of the October Revolution of 1917 by experimenting with avant-garde processes and points of view. Photographers represented include Alexander Ustinov, Max Alpert, Emanuel Evzerikhin, and Georgi Zelma, among others. The photographs in this exhibition are selections from recent donations by Howard Schickler and Janice Tuckwood of more than 200 Soviet photographs. These images, 405 Cleveland St. Tickets are $5. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Set in unoccupied Africa during the early days of World War II, an American expatriate meets a former lover, with unforeseen complications. The film stars Humphrey Bogart, Ingrid Bergman and Paul Henreid. Boston Friday, June 29, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Tickets range from $49.50 to $125. Call 791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. The legendary band Boston returns to Ruth Eckerd Hall with Tom Scholz, seasoned Stryper frontman Michael Sweet, Tommy DeCarlo and musical veterans Jeff Neal, Kimberley Dahme, Gary Pihl. This will be Bostons first concert at Ruth Eckerd Hall since their sold-out show in August 2008. Many remember where they were when they first heard More Than a Feeling or Hitch a Ride on the radio in 1976. Bostons self-titled first album has sold more than 17 million copies in the United States alone, along with their second album, Dont Look Back, in 1978, which has sold more than 7 million copies in the United States. Amanda from Third Stage in 1986 shot to the top of the charts and held a record-breaking stay at No. 1, in spite of being the only hit single that year not accompanied by a music video. With more than 31 million albums sold worldwide, hits like Peace of Mind, Smokin and Rock & Roll Band are still as ubiquitous on rock and roll radio as they were when they were new. Boston will be performing many of their classic hits, including some fan favorites that have not been on the set lists for many years.Largo Titanic A Voyage in Art through July 15, at the Armed Forces History Museum, 2050 34th Way N., Largo. Sun Time/LinksWalker is showcasing the largest collection of original paintings commemorating the 100th anniversary of the sinking of the R.M.S. Titanic by maritime artist and historian Michael V. Ralph at the Armed Forces History Museum. Titanic A Voyage in Art is an assemblage of 27 original acrylic paintings. It is historically significant in its graphic depictions of the timeline of the Titanics all too short life. From the ships birth on May 31, 1911 as the largest, most luxurious and safest ocean liner of the day, to 2:19 a.m. on April 15, 1912 as the vessel sits poised for the final plunge, descending at a speed of 35 miles an hour and burrowing into 45 feet of mud and sand. Sixteen wooden lifeboats containing a mere 712 survivors out of a combined 2,227 passengers, officers and crew remained following the sinking. The exhibit also showcases dinnerware, silverware, stationary, postcards, signage, articles and deck plans associated with the Titanic. Clocks above the prints highlight the actual timing of events as the Titanic began its demise to the end. Museum admission is $17.95 for adults, $14.95 for seniors and veterans and $12.95 for youths 4 to 12. Hours are Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.; and Sunday, noon to 4 p.m. Visit www.armedforces museum.com. Nunsense II, with book, music and lyrics by Dan Goggin; presented by Eight OClock Theatre, July 13-20, at Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central Park Drive, Largo. Performances are Thursday through Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $25 for adults and $12 for students age 19 and younger with identification. Call 587-6793 or visit www.eightoclocktheatre.com. This sequel takes place six weeks after the Little Sisters of Hobokens first benefit show, and now they are back with a big Thank You show. Theyre a bit slicker, having been bitten by the theater bug. Things get off to a rousing start, and before long chaos erupts. Two Franciscans come to claim Sister Mary Amnesia (who has won the Publishers Clearing House Sweepstakes). The nuns hear that a talent scout is in the audience.Palm Harbor Local Authors Showcase Tuesday, June 19, 6:30 p.m., at East Lake Community Library, 4125 East Lake Road, Palm Harbor. The featured author will be Andy Svenson. Andy is the grandson of Andrew Svenson, who wrote under the pseudonym of Jerry West and created the popular Happy Hollisters series of mysteries for children. Andy will talk about his grandfathers legacy to fiction and childrens imaginations. Call 773-2665.Pinellas Park Movies in the Park Saturday, June 16, dusk, at England Brothers Park, 5010 81st Ave. N., Pinellas Park. The movie is free. Funds from the concession benefit the Firefighters Benevolent Fund. Funds also are used for holiday toy and dinner giveaways and to assist fire victims in Pinellas Park. Call Nick DelGrosso at 687-4494 or email ndelgrosso@pinellas-park.com. Wurlitzer theatre pipe organ performance Tuesday, June 19, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the city auditorium, 7690 59th St. N., Pinellas Park. The free recurring concert offers an opportunity to relive the golden years of theater as lovely melodies are played on the Mighty Wurlitzer theater organ. The organ, lovingly restored by the Central Florida Theatre Organ Society, creates the sound of a full orchestra including a variety of percussion instruments and a bevy of sound effects. Attendees may bring a lunch to eat while enjoying the show. Performances are presented third Tuesdays. Call 557-6087 or 5047012. Opera in the Park Sunday, June 24, 3 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. N., Pinellas Park. This complimentary performance will feature favorite opera, Broadway and Italian love songs. Admission is free. Refreshments will be served. Call 813447-9152 or visit www.tampabayopera.com. Wurlitzer theatre pipe organ performance Tuesdays, July 17 and Aug. 21, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the city auditorium, 7690 59th St. N., Pinellas Park. The free recurring concert offers an opportunity to relive the golden years of theater as lovely melodies are played on the Mighty Wurlitzer theater organ. The organ, lovingly restored by the Central Florida Theatre Organ Society, creates the sound of a full orchestra including a variety of percussion instruments and a bevy of sound effects. Attendees may bring a lunch to eat while enjoying the show. Performances are presented third Tuesdays. Call 557-6087 or LOOKING AHEAD, from page 1B See LOOKING AHEAD, page 4B LOCAL NEWSwww.TBNweekly.com


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Museum hours are Monday through Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Thursday, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.; and Sunday, noon to 5 p.m. Regular admission is $17 for adults, $15 for those 65 and older, and $10 for students 7 and older, including college students with current identification. Children 6 and younger and Museum members are admitted free. For information, call 8962667 or visit www.fine-arts.org. Global + Local: Studio and Contemporary Glass on Floridas West Coast through Oct. 14, at the Museum of Fine Arts, 255 Beach Drive NE, St. Petersburg. The exhibit will feature 60 works from approximately 10 collections, including the MFAs own. Recent MFA acquisitions of major works by Therman Statom and Michael Glancy are high points, as well as objects by internationally renowned artists Harvey Littleton, Lino Tagliapietra, Dale Chihuly, Richard Ritter, William Morris, Sonja Blomdahl, Dante Marioni, Toots Zinsky and Yoichi Ohira. Exceptional works by area artists Duncan McClellan, Owen Pach, and Chuck Boux also enhance the exhibition. McClellans new studio/gallery in downtown St. Petersburg is attracting artists from around the globe. The Chihuly Collection and the Hot Shop at The Morean Arts Center and the Zen Glass Studio likewise reflect the citys emergence as a center for the display and creation of glass art. Museum hours are Monday through Wednesday and Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Thursday, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.; and Sunday, noon to 5 p.m. Regular admission is $17 for adults, $15 for those 65 and older, and $10 for students 7 and older, including college students with current identification. Children 6 and younger and museum members are admitted free. Call 896-2667 or visit www.fine-arts.org. Vanishing Point, with music by Rob Hartmann, book and lyrics by Liv Cummins and Hartmann; through July 1, at American Stage Theatre Company, at the Raymond James Theatre, 163 Third St. N., St. Petersburg. Performances are Tuesday through Thursday, 7:30 p.m.; and Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Saturday and Sunday, 3 p.m. Tickets start at $29. Call 823-7529 or visit www.americanstage.org. Based on an original concept and lyrics by Scott Keys, Vanishing Point is billed as a musical journey through space and time. Agatha Christie vanished for 11 days in 1926. That same year, evangelist Aimee Semple McPherson vanished for three weeks. Amelia Earhart disappeared during her 1937 around-the-world flight and was never seen again. Agatha and Aimee never spoke of what happened during their disappearances. Vanishing Point, a musical fantasy, brings these three women together on a road trip through time and space as they recall their past and explore their future, stepping in and out of one anothers lives. The show has a cast of three: the actresses play multiple parts. The cast includes Lauren L. Wood, Victoria Adams-Zischke and Kathleen Brooke Davis. A Streetcar Named Desire, by Tennessee Williams, through June 17, at St. Petersburg Little Theatre, 4025 31st St. S., St. Petersburg. Performances are Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $22 for adults and $10 for students. Call 866-1973 or visit www.splt.org. Step off into the steamy French quarter of New Orleans, amongst the tumble-down apartments on the seedier side. Embrace the tragic tale of Blanche DuBois; her life derailed by romantic illusions unable to withstand the harsh light of reality as the animal just beneath the surface of her polite Southern exterior tries to escape. Director Keven Renken leads a seasoned cast in the Pulitzer Prize winning play whose roles are nothing less than iconic. Cabaret, with book by Joe Masteroff, music by John Kander and lyrics by Fred Ebb; June 21 through July 15, at freeFall, 6099 Central Ave., St. Petersburg. Performances are Thursday, 7 p.m.; and Friday and Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees are Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday, 2 p.m. Ticket prices vary according to performance date and time. Call 498-5205 or visit www.freefalltheatre.com. The legendary 1966 musical smash is set in pre-war Weimar Germany in the seedy world of a Berlin cabaret called The Kit Kat Klub. Ledisi with Eric Benet Saturday, Aug. 4, 8 p.m., The Mahaffey Theater, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets range from $25.50 to $49.50. Call 8925798. Seven-time Grammy-nominated Verve Forecast recording artist Ledisi is hitting the road on her 27-city headline tour, Be Good To Yourself 2012. She also recently released a book, Better Than Alright: Finding Peace, Love and Power. Eric Benet will be opening the show for a perfect musical pairing. Benet consistently makes music that speaks to love and speaks from the soul. David Sanborn and Brian Culbertson: The Dream Tour; Thursday, Aug. 16, 7:30 p.m., at The Mahaffey Theater, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets range from $25.50 to $49.50. Call 892-5798. Sanborn, one of the most commercially successful American saxophonists, has released 24 albums and won six Grammy Awards. Born in Tampa, Sanborn has inspired countless other musicians and has worked in many genres which typically blend instrumental pop, R&B and lately, more traditional jazz. Culbertson has a wide spectrum of musical styles, but much of his music is funkbased. Culbertson has released 12 albums so far. The first, Long Night Out in 1994 was self-produced at age 20. Culbertson began his quest in music at the age of 8 on piano, adding drums at 9, trombone at 10 then bass at 12. Grand Funk Railroad, Saturday, Sept. 15, 8 p.m., at The Mahaffey Theater, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Tickets range from $30 to $50. Call 892-5798 or visit www.themahaffey.com. Originating from Flint, Mich., in 1969, this top selling American rock group of the s is a highenergy five-piece group in the midst of a 40-city tour. Grand Funk Railroad includes original founding members Don Brewer (vocals and drums, writer and singer of the multi-million selling hit, Were An American Band) and bassist Mel Schacher, The God Of Thunder. Joining them are true all stars, including singer Max Carl, a rock veteran from 38 Special; lead guitarist Bruce Kulick, best known for his 12 years with KISS also with Michael Bolton, Meatloaf and Billy Squier; keyboardist Tim Cashion, whose career has included stints with Bob Seger and the Silver Bullet Band and English soul man Robert Palmer. Chris Isaak Sunday, Sept. 16, 7 p.m., at The Mahaffey Theater, 400 First St. S., St. Petersburg. Call 892-5798 or visit www.themahaffey.com. Beyond the Sun, Isaaks recent Vanguard Records release, is truly a labor of love. As a child spinning his parents 45s in their Stockton, Calif., home, this deeply committed artist has been obsessed with the glory days of Memphis Sun Studio and the visionary artists who got their starts there including Elvis Presley, Johnny Cash, Roy Orbison, Carl Perkins and Jerry Lee Lewis all of them discovered and nurtured by the late, great Sun Records founder Sam Phillips. Isaak has acted on this lifelong obsession, magically recapturing the transformative hepcat brilliance of the classic sides cut by these greats at Sun with Phillips during the mid-1950s, while also getting down to the heart and soul of his own deeply rooted musical identity. Isaak is touring in support of the album.Tampa Il Divo, Friday and Saturday, June 15-16, 8 p.m., at The David A Straz Jr. Center, 1010 N. W.C. MacInnes Place, Tampa. Tickets start at $58.50. Call 813-229-7827 or visit www.strazcenter.org. The recordbreaking classical crossover quartet the Swiss tenor Urs Buhler, baritone Carlos Marin from Spain, the French pop artist Sebastien Izambard and tenor David Miller from the United States of America first came together in 2003, the culmination of an exhaustive search by the music producer Simon Cowell to find four singers of distinctive individual gifts who could, as a group, create musical magic. In the six years that have followed their astonishing breakthrough, Il Divo have continued to grow as recording artists and performers, and their millions of fans the world over have joined them on that journey. With a new show designed by creative director Brian Burke, and performed with the Il Divo band and famed orchestras across each city, the 2012 tour promises to incorporate a stunning visual and musical mix of fan favorites as well as premiering songs from their eagerly anticipated new album Wicked Game. Crime and Pun-ishment, Saturday, June 16, 7 p.m., at The Empress Tea Room and Bistro, 12924 N. Dale Mabry Highway, Tampa. Tickets cost $60 which includes the show and a three-course dinner. Drinks and gratuity are not included. Audience members are encouraged to arrive 30 minutes before the show begins. The Murder Mystery Company provides a two-hour, interactive murder mystery experience: Someone will die, in a comedic way, and it is up to the audience to investigate for clues to discover who the true killer really is. The traditional murder mystery is set in the world of 1920s gangsterland. Mobsters, murder and comic mayhem ensues after a mysterious death happens to a member of The Family. Call 888-6432583 or visit www.themur dermysteryco.com. The 39 Steps, Sunday, June 17, 3 p.m., at Tampa Theatre, 711 N. Franklin St., Tampa. Tickets are $9. Call 813-2748981 or visit tampatheatre.org. Part of the Summer Classics Series, the 1936 mystery stars Robert Donat, Madeleine Carroll and Lucie Mannheim. The Gangs All Here, Sunday, June 24, 3 p.m., at Tampa Theatre, 711 N. Franklin St., Tampa. Tickets are $9. Call 813-274-8981or visit tampatheatre.org. Part of the Summer Classics Series, this 1943 musical stars Alice Faye, Carmen Miranda and Phil Baker. Coldplay Thursday, June 28, 7 p.m., at Tampa Bay Times Forum, 401 Channelside Drive, Tampa. Tickets start at $49.50. Call 800-745-3000 or visit www.tampabaytimesforum.com. The band is touring in support of its new RIAA-certified Platinum record, Mylo Xyloto, which has scored the most No. 1 rankings of any album this year worldwide, topping the charts in 34 countries to date. The albums first two singles have received Grammy nominations Every Teardrop is a Waterfall for Best Rock Performance and Best Rock Song, and the Gold-certified Paradise for Best Pop Duo/Group Performance. Coldplay is nominated for a Peoples Choice Award in the Favorite Band category. Mylo Xyloto is Coldplays third consecutive studio album to debut atop both The Billboard 200 and the U.K. album chart. It also hit the No. 1 spot in all 35 iTunes stores around the world, breaking the record for the highest number of download sales in one week a milestone Coldplay first achieved with the release of Viva La Vida, which was the No. 1 selling album worldwide of 2008, according to IFPI. Coldplay members include Guy Berryman, Jonny Buckland, Will Champion and Chris Martin. Tommy Castro and The Painkillers Saturday, June 30, 8 p.m., at Skippers Smokehouse, 910 Skipper Road, Tampa. Tickets are $15 in advance and $20 at the door. Visitwww.skipperssmokehouse.com.Blues/roots artist Tommy Castro and The Painkillers will perform at Skippers Smokehouse. The band will be performing songs from Castros Blues Music Award-winning Alligator Records debut, Hard Believer. In 2010, Castro won four Blues Music Awards including, for the second time in his career, the coveted B.B. King Entertainer of the Year Award (the very highest award a blues performer can receive), and, for his whole group, Band Of The Year. Tommy Castro and The Painkillers lineup includes bassist Randy McDonald, drummer Byron Cage and new member, keyboardist James Pace. Castros latest Alligator release is the red-hot, multi-artist CD, Tommy Castro Presents the Legendary Rhythm and Blues Revue Live!, featuring Castro and many of his internationally famous friends. Planet of the Apes, Sunday, July 1, 3 p.m., at Tampa Theatre, 711 N. Franklin St., Tampa. Tickets are $9. Call 813-274-8981 or visit tam patheatre.org. Part of the Summer Classics Series, this 1968 sci-fi classic stars Charlton Heston, Roddy McDowall and Kim Hunter. Shaft, Sunday, July 8, 3 p.m., at Tampa Theatre, 711 N. Franklin St., Tampa. Tickets are $9. Call 813-274-8981 or visit tampatheatre.org. Part of the Summer Classics Series, this 1971 action flick stars Richard Roundtree, Moses Gunn and Charles Cioffi. Edward Scissorhands, Sunday, July 15, 3 p.m., at Tampa Theatre, 711 N. Franklin St., Tampa. Tickets are $9. Call 813-274-8981 or visit tampathe atre.org. Part of the Summer Classics Series, this 1990 modern fantasy directed by Tim Burton stars Johnny Depp, Winona Ryder and Dianne Wiest. Laura, Sunday, July 22, 3 p.m., at Tampa Theatre, 711 N. Franklin St., Tampa. Tickets are $9. Call 813-274-8981 or visit tampatheatre.org. Part of the Summer Classics Series, this 1944 mystery stars Gene Tierney, Dana Andrews and Clifton Webb. Gentlemen Prefer Blondes, Sunday, July 29, 3 p.m., at Tampa Theatre, 711 N. Franklin St., Tampa. Tickets are $9. Call 813-274-8981 or visit tampathe atre.org. Part of the Summer Classics Series, this 1953 musical stars Jane Russell, Marilyn Monroe and Charles Coburn. Gone With the Wind, Sunday, Aug. 5, 3 p.m., at Tampa Theatre, 711 N. Franklin St., Tampa. Tickets are $9. Call 813-274-8981 or visit tampatheatre.org. Part of the Summer Classics Series, this classic drama stars Clark Gable, Vivien Leigh and Thomas Mitchell. The Lodger, Sunday, Aug. 12, 3 p.m., at Tampa Theatre, 711 N. Franklin St., Tampa. Tickets are $12. Call 813-274-8981 or visit tampatheatre.org. Part of the Summer Classics Series, this 1927 silent thriller directed by Alfred Hitchcock will feature live musical accompaniment by Steven Ball at the Mighty Wurlitzer Theatre Organ. Casablanca, Saturday and Sunday, Aug. 18-19, 3 p.m., at Tampa Theatre, 711 N. Franklin St., Tampa. Tickets are $9. Call 813-274-8981 or visit tampatheatre.org. Part of the Summer Classics Series, this 1942 drama stars Humphrey Bogart, Ingrid Bergman and Paul Henreid. Menopause the Musical, Oct. 18 through Dec. 9, at the Straz Center for the Performing Arts, 1010 N. W.C.MacInnes Place, Tampa. Performances will be Tuesday through Saturday, 7:30 p.m. Matinees will be Saturday and Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $45. Call 813-229-7827. Four women at a lingerie sale have nothing in common but a black lace bra and memory loss, hot flashes, night sweats, not enough sex, too much sex and more. This musical parody set to classic tunes from the s, s and s will audiences cheering and dancing in the aisles. Visit www.menopausethemusical.com. Tarpon Springs Works by Warhol, through July 15, at the Leepa-Rattner Museum of Art, on the Tarpon Springs campus of St. Petersburg College, 600 Klosterman Road, Tarpon Springs. No other artist is as much identified with Pop Art as Andy Warhol, dubbed the Prince of Pop by the media of his time. This select exhibition of work by the prolific pioneer who, by using images of popular American culture and commerce, altered perceptions about what constitutes art. The exhibition, Works by Warhol: The Cochran Collection, showcases some of Warhols classic pop subjects including Mick Jagger, Donald Duck, Uncle Sam and Teddy Roosevelt and Andy Warhols self portrait, The Shadow. He considered himself to be his greatest artistic achievement, created from the man born as Andrew Warhola in 1928. Works by Warhol: The Cochran Collection features 35 silkscreen prints, created in the 1970s and 1980s, over the span of Warhols career: The Myth series (1981), which encompasses predominately fictional characters, and the Cowboys and Indians series (1986), which includes prints that exemplify the immortalization of the American West. Warhol mastered the art of silkscreen printing, which unlike other printmaking processes, renders an image directly onto the surface rather than by a transfer from one surface to another. Museum hours areTuesday, Wednesday and LOOKING AHEAD, from page 3B See LOOKING AHEAD, page 5B The Beacon. A tradition in your neighborhood.


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LB.www.WardsSeafood.com$ 9.95 ValueWith this ad (Kitchen open Tues.-Sat.)Expires 6-30-12all sizesSince 1955 $1399 $99961412 Retail Open 7 Days A Week We Ship Nationwide 8701 Seminole Blvd. 727-393-7616 screwielouiesbarandgrille.comScrewie Louies Porpoise Pub VOTED BEST BREAKFAST OPEN 7am 99 Breakfast ItemsVoted Best Happy Hour 8am-6pm STEAKS BBQ MUSSELS PASTA LIVE MUSICwww.screwielouies.netThe Original South Beach Bar & Grille14705 Gulf Blvd., Madeira Beach727-954-3402 All Major Credit Cards AcceptedPinellas Countys Most Unusual Drinking EstablishmentLive Bands Tuesdays Sundays Happy Hour, 7 Days, 11am 8pm$1.75Domestic $2Wells $1DraftsSunday FREE BUFFET 1pm 7pm Sunday Breakfast Buffet w/Drink 8am-Noon $5061412 THURSDAY BACON CHEESEBURGER W/1 SIDE$5.99WEDNESDAY SHEPHERDS PIE$5.99 MONDAY TACO SALAD$5.99NACHOS GRANDE$8.99TUESDAY SLICED ROAST BEEF AU JUS DINNER$5.99RIBS, WINGS, BURGERS & CHICKENLaw Ofces Of Lucas, Greene & Magazine 1-800-4-INJURYLaw Ofces Of Lucas, Greene & Magazine 1-800-4-INJURY Screwie Louies LUAU & Pig RoastSaturday, June 16 ONLY $10 5pm 9pm LIVE MUSIC & Awesome Hawaiian FoodBBQ PASTA TUNA H GROUPER BURGERS CUBANSSHRIMP CUBANS H PASTA BURGERS BBQ STEAKSSat. June 16thCountry Singer Bryan White$10 at door $75 VIP Dinner with band Every Friday 3-5 p.m. Filet Mignon(around a pound)Includes Two Sides with this ad$999 VOTED THE BEST Filet Mignon $9.99 Daily Restaurant & LoungeHome of the All-You-Can-Eat Fish FryLIVE ENTERTAINMENTon the Porch Thurs.-Sun. @ 1pmEvery Night Inside and OutCelebrating25 Years!Daily Lunch Baskets$675and underNoon-4pmFULL BreakfastMenu 8am Tues.-Sun. 125 Gulf Blvd., Indian Rocks Beach727-595-1320 www .jdsrestaurant.com Happy Hour & Early Birds til Close TUESDAY JDs Specialty Burger $1 ALL DAY WEDNESDAY $1 Tacos 12-4 In the Lounge only $5 Martinis All Day THURSDAY HALF OFF CHICKEN WINGS SUNDAY061412With purchase of drink. Dine in only. With purchase of drink. Dine in only. Look For The Next Bridal Guide July 12thTo Advertise Call Classifieds 727-397-5563Da Sesto ItalianoCatering727-209-2695 dasesto.comWedding Ceremonies by Peace Pond Interfaith(727)531-0992unityofclearwater.org BELLEAIR FLOWERS727-483-9840Belleairflowers.comEAST BAYCOUNTRY CLUBReceptions up to 300 peopleeastbaycc.info727-584-7111THE EVENT HALLBanquet Hall RentalAccommodates Up To 150727-216-6548TheEventHall.netAlterationsWedding Gowns, Special Occasions, Bridesmaids, Flower Girls, Bi-lingual727-434-9131JAKE'S GROTTOPrivate Outdoor VenueAccommodates up to 500(727)410-7100JakesGrotto.comCLEARWATER Country ClubA Wedding for Every Budget(727)446-9501clearwatercountryclub.comChris MarkhamPHOTO727.470.8448Chris-Markham.comFLOWERAMA$99Wedding Special(727)461-3530floweramaclearwater.comLouie KsCatering& Banquet HallsSeats 40-600727-538-8915LouiesofLargo.comEvans HallElegant Decor,Seats 300 State-Of-The -Art Kitchen Facility, Call Doris 727-391-2919 www.coth.org ASK A WEDDING EXPERT. This months Featured Expert, Barbara Schmal of Krazy About Cake, answers the following question from Kathleen C. of Seminole.Q. When Should I Order My Wedding Cake?A. I recommend you shop around with different cake decorators. Your larger grocery stores and bakeries can usually create a cake with a two-week notice, however if you choose an independent cake decorator, it is best to secure your date as soon as possible.Important information to provide your cake decorator: The event date, venue, number of guests, type of cake, filling, etc. Provide pictures of cakes youve found so you along with your decorator can create your own unique cake. Bring color swatches for your wedding, or the theme of your wedding. The more information you provide, the better. Most importantly, do not give anyone a deposit without getting a contract from your vendor. Ask a lot of questions, such as: Does the final price include delivery, cake stand, etc? What is the deposit on rented items, and how long can I keep it before I return it. Remember to feel comfortable with your cake decorator, as you may also use them for all the special occasions you and your future husband will share throughout your life. Krazy about Cake loves making cakes and cup cakes for all occasions. For more information or to answer any other questions you may have go to www.KrazyAboutCake.com61412KRAZY ABOUT CAKECakes & Cupcakes727-474-2527KrazyAboutCake.comSIMPLE WEDDINGS727-537-9331www.simpwed.comEventsBySpecialMoments.com727-343-0800SPECIAL MOMENTSBridal BridalService GuideElaines SilksInc.Wedding & Party Rentals 727-485-4476elainessilks.comHOLIDAY INNHARBOURSIDE(727)595-9484HIHarbourside.comNOTARY WEDDING SERVICE(727)504-8950Professional Wedding DJDave Kanaszkacelebrations24.com727-289-1684TOTALLY YOU Hair-Skin-Nails 727-535-2040tobemekelly@ earthlink.net Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Thursday, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.; and Sunday, 1 to 5 p.m. Admission is $5 for adults, $4 for seniors and free to children, students and military families. On Sundays, admission is free with a suggested donation of $5 and docent tours are offered at 2 p.m. Call 712-5762 or visit www.spcollege.edu/museum. Local Authors Day Thursday, June 14, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., at Tarpon Springs Library, 138 E. Lemon St. Attendees will meet a variety of published local authors who will be available for book signings and readings throughout the day. A variety of genres will be represented from fiction and mysteries to memoirs and poetry. Scheduled authors include Laura Kennedy Bell, Ken Dye, Gwen Mayo, Sarah Glenn, San Man and Kathryne Arnold with more authors to be added. Each author will have copies of their books available for sale and signing. Refreshments will be served. The event is sponsored by the Friends of the Tarpon Springs Public Library. Admission is free. Call 943-4922. Babes in Arms, Monday, June 18, 12:30 p.m., at Tarpon Springs Library, 138 East Lemon St., Tarpon Springs. Part of the free Monday Matinee Musical Summer Series, this 1939 musical stars Mickey Rooney, Judy Garland, Charles Winninger and Betty Jaynes. Flying Down to Rio, Monday, June 25, 12:30 p.m., at Tarpon Springs Library, 138 East Lemon St., Tarpon Springs. Part of the free Monday Matinee Musical Summer Series, this 1933 RKO musical film features the first screen pairing of Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers, though top billing went to Dolores del Rio and Gene Raymond. Tarpon Springs Sponge Docks Art and Craft Festival, Saturday through Monday, Sept. 1-3, at the Sponge Docks on Dodecanese Boulevard in Tarpon Springs. Hours will be Saturday and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; and Monday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission is free. The festival will feature fine art, crafts, food and music. Call 352-344-0657 or visit www.tnteventsinc.com. LOOKING AHEAD, from page 4BOpening this weekThats My Boy pairs Adam Sandler, Andy Samberg; Hollywood adapts Broadways Rock of Ages Photo by TRACY BENNETTAdam Sandler, left, stars as Donny Berger and Andy Samberg as Todd Peterson in Columbia Pictures' comedy Thats My Boy. Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPEA number of new movies will hit theaters this week, including the following films opening in wide release:Thats My BoyGenre: Comedy Cast: Adam Sandler, Andy Samberg, Leighton Meester, James Caan, Eva Amurri, Susan Sarandon, Milo Ventimiglia, Will Forte, Colin Quinn, Todd Bridges, Vanilla Ice and Ian Ziering Director: Sean Anders Rated: R While still in his teens, Donny (Adam Sandler) fathered a son, Todd (Andy Samberg), and raised him as a single parent up until Todds 18th birthday. Now, after not seeing each other for years, Todds world comes crashing down on the eve of his wedding when an uninvited Donny suddenly shows up. Trying desperately to reconnect with his son, Donny is now forced to deal with the repercussions of his bad parenting skills. Rock of AgesGenre: Musical Cast: Julianne Hough, Diego Boneta, Russell Brand, Paul Giamatti, Catherine Zeta-Jones, Malin Akerman, Mary J. Blige, Alec Baldwin and Tom Cruise. Director: Adam Shankman Rated: PG-13 Rock of Ages tells the story of small town girl Sherrie and city boy Drew, who meet on the Sunset Strip while pursuing their Hollywood dreams. Their rock n roll romance is told through the heart-pounding hits of Def Leppard, Foreigner, Journey, Poison, REO Speedwagon, Twisted Sister and more. Hollywoods famed Sunset Strip, 1987. Rockers wail and heads bang inside the packed and pulsating walls of a rock n roll institution, The Bourbon Room. Heartstrings are plucked and electric guitar sparks fly to the beat of some of the greatest hits of the s ... the Rock of Ages. The Broadway hit now goes from stage to screen under the direction of Adam Shankman, who also executive produces the film. At the core of the film is a boymeets-girl love story woven into classic, only-in-Hollywood dreams of fame. The following will open in limited release. It may be several weeks before these films appear in local movie theaters.ExtraterrestrialGenre: Comedy and science fiction Cast: Michelle Jenner, Carlos Areces, Julin Villagrn Director: Nacho Vigalondo Not rated When Julio wakes up in a strange apartment after a night of partying, hes pleasantly surprised to discover it belongs to a beautiful one-night-stand he cant remember Julia. Whats already an awkward situation is made even more so when they discover a giant flying saucer hovering above the city, which is now deserted. Now Julio must contend with a jealous ex-boyfriend, an eccentric neighbor and very possibly the end of the world!The TorturedGenre: Horror Cast: Jesse Metcalfe, Erika Christensen, Bill Lippincott and, Bill Moseley Director: Robert Lieberman Craig and Elise (Jesse Metcalfe and Erika Christensen) had all the ingredients for an ideal life: a great marriage, a wonderful 5year-old son, a charming home and a bright future. Then, one sunny day, their perfect world is irrevocably shattered. Leaving their 5-year-old son, Ben, alone for only a moment, Craig is horrified to see him being abducted from their own front yard. Sadly, the desperate police search for the kidnapper proves to be in vain when the child is found dead. Craig is wracked with guilt and Elise cannot forgive him. Their relationship crumbles under the strain and Elise moves out leaving each of them alone in their private hell. Months later, a chance tip leads police to the suspects door, catching him red-handed with another victim. Although Bens murderer (Bill Moseley) is soon brought to trial, the grieving parents are stunned when his sentence is considerably reduced by a plea bargain. Utterly shocked and reunited by their outrage, Craig and Elise agree that they cannot live another day until they rectify this miscarriage of justice. Together they decide to seek their own retribution, hatching a plot to kidnap the man and subject him to the same monstrous acts he perpetrated against their helpless son.Your Sisters SisterGenre: Comedy and drama Cast: Emily Blunt, Rosemarie DeWitt and Mark Duplass Director: Lynn Shelton Rated: R The fourth feature from Sundance award-winning filmmaker Lynn Shelton, Your Sisters Sister is a tale of grief, romance and sibling rivalry that continues to showcase Sheltons extraordinary ability to portray human stories with remarkable humor, sensitivity and warmth. A year after his brother Toms death, Jack (Duplass) is an emotionally unstable slacker. When he makes a scene at a memorial party, Toms ex-girlfriend Iris (Blunt) offers up her family cabin on an island in the Pacific Northwest so Jack can seek catharsis in solitude. Once there, however, he runs into Iris sister Hannah she is reeling from the abrupt end of a sevenyear relationship and finding solace in the affable Toms unexpected presence, the two bond over a long night of drinking. The blurry evening concludes with an awkward sexual incident made worse by Iris sudden presence at the cabin the next morning which sets into motion a twisted tale of ever-complicated relationships. With raw, funny and emotional performances from an all-star cast, Shelton once again honestly explores the complexities of interpersonal relationships while gently poking fun at her characters predicaments.The Woman in the FifthGenre: Thriller Cast: Ethan Hawke, Kristin Scott Thomas, Joanna Kulig, Samir Guesmi Director: Pawel Pawlikowski American writer Tom Ricks comes to Paris desperate to put his life together again and win back the love of his estranged wife and daughter. When things dont go according to plan, he ends up in a shady hotel in the suburbs, having to work as a night guard to make ends meet. Then Margit, a beautiful, mysterious stranger walks into his life and things start looking up. Their passionate and intense relationship triggers a string of inexplicable events as if an obscure power was taking control of his life.For more movie news including whats playing at local theaters, trailers and an opportunity to purchase tickets online, visit www.TBNweekly.com. Click on the Movie News & Reviews link on the left-side menu.


061412BELLEAIR BLUFFS OFFICE Space 750SF, $950/Month plus Electric. 2938 W Bay Drive, Ste. B (727)224-9868OFFICE & RETAIL SPACEFrom $470 Per Month. Ample Parking. Madeira Beach. (727)641-6465.WAREHOUSE TO SHARE,49th Street and Ulmerton area. Approximately 1,500SF, $850/Month, Fork lift available, Pallet racking in place. (727)573-5757, (727)243-6262 f\036DBB:G8>6A-:CI6AH f\036DBB:G8>6A-:CI6AH ffbbnnnf)74( tnbf\013fbr)74( bnn)74(fnnfb\016n\003nb )55(t! trrrn\004rn n\007rnfr\034\004rrn\004rr rnnr\004rn "\r \003\b\005\034 brn\bn\004rn f"\r \003\b\004\034 n#)55(t! n)55(f)]TJ /T1_3 1 Tf [( "\r \003\b\005\034 r)55(f)]TJ /T1_3 1 Tf [(f"\r \003\b\016 \017\020 "\r \003\b\016\004 f\ f\ f\ )1( f\0366G::G/G6>C>C< f\0366G::G/G6>C>C< DD)-8(J=9D)-8(=KL9L=)-8(9r =J=F;=f)-90(DAEAL9LAGF)-90(GJ)-90(9EADA9D KL9LMKf)-131(GJ)-131(F9LAGF9D)-131(GJA?AFf)-131(GJ)-131(9F AFL=FLAGFf)-137(LG)-137(E9C=)-137(KM;@)-137(HJ=>=Jr =F;=f)-137(DAEAL9LAGF)-137(GJ)-137()-17()-17(DANr AF?)-109(OAL@)-109(H9J=FLK)-109(GJ)-109(D=?9D)-109(;MKLGr )-24(;@ADr GJ J=9D)-119(=KL9L=)-119(O@A;@)-119(AK)-119(AF)-119(NAGD9LAGF G>)-137(L@=)-137(D9O)-137(,MJ)-137(J=9<=JK)-137(9J= @=J=:Q)-718(AF>GJE=<)-718(L@9L)-718(9DD )-137(J==)-137(9L)-137(rrr )-137(1@=)-137(1GDDr>J==)-137(L=D=H@GF= FME:=J)-187(>GJ)-187(L@=)-187(@=9JAF?)-187(AEr H9AJ=<)1(AK)1(rrr *$!*'*.0+G)1(,:DA?9LAGF)]TJ -1.832 -1.071 Td [( 9DD)1("IMALQ)1(-JG)1(/=9DLQf)]TJ -2.245 -1.071 Td [(/GK9DQF)1( 9JDLGFf)1(btr f#DJH:.6A:H /$!0'. ($)*' r'-"*\000 9J=9)1(/ $f)1(f0#)]TJ -0.554 -1.071 Td [(J9F;@)1( %f)1(-9LAG)1(<=;C)1(J=9Cr >9KL)1(KF9;C)1(:9J)1()9J?=)1(0MFJGGEf)1()1()]TJ 0.859 -1.071 Td [($J=9L)1(/GGE)1()1()ANAF?)1(/GGE)1()1()]TJ 0.612 -1.071 Td [(fbtr First Time Homebuyer Program*Low Interest Rate Mortgage Down Payment Assistance at 0% InterestHousing Finance Authority of Pinellas County1-800-806-5154www.pinellascounty.org/community/hfaPrograms available in Pinellas, Polk and Pasco counties. If you have not owned a home in the last 3 years12810 f-:6A HI6I:.6A:H.#*-/.' .n!DG:8ADHJG:H 9N9AD9:D=)1(#AF9F;AF?)1(9N9AD9:D=)]TJ -1.027 -1.071 Td [("IMALQ)1(-JG)1(/=9DLQf)1(/GK9DQF)1( 9JDLGF)]TJ 4.275 -1.071 Td [(btr 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. f6I:G;GDCI.6A:H(0'/$!($'4n\( $-\035#f 1OGrKLGJQ)-137(MFAL)-137(GN=JDGGCAF?)-137(&FLJ9r ;G9KL9D)-44()9J?=)-44()-44(MHKL9AJKf)-44()-44(MFALK)]TJ T* [(LK)1(f 2/ -!-*)/.#*-/.' /)1(4AL@)1(G9L)1(0DAH)1()1($9J9?= f =9;@)1(-D9;=)1(,F=)1(/=9D)1("KL9L=)1()]TJ -0.356 -1.071 Td [(btrf)1(btr f\036DC9D.6A:H '' $-n\020-rn\036*1 -9JCAF?f)1(f)1()1( G=)1(/<)]TJ -0.833 -1.071 Td [("IMALQ)1(-JG)1(/=9DLQf)1(/GK9DQF)1( 9JDLGF)]TJ 4.275 -1.071 Td [(btr #/ \037 \035-(**-)Tj /T1_7 1 Tf -0.549 -1.071 Td (3ADD9 n =F<)1(MFAL f)Tj /T1_7 1 Tf [(/f)1(?9J9?=f)]TJ -4.603 -1.071 Td [(>9EADQ)1(JGGEf)1(:9E:GG)1(>DGGJ)]TJ 1.191 -1.071 Td [(f)1($D=F)1(4=::f)]TJ -2.441 -1.071 Td [(btr)1( r)1(1GH)1(09D=K -2/ -\035 #n\(6G>C6 %GMK=f)1(/f)1(?JGMF<)1(>DGGJf)]TJ -0.415 -1.071 Td [(KH=;L9;MD9J)1(O9L=J)1(NA=Of)1(MH<9L=<)]TJ 1.914 -1.071 Td [(*GLAN9L=<)1(K=DD=J)1(()]TJ -1.388 -1.071 Td [(JAF?)1(G>>=JK)1()GJA)1(69FAK;9NAL;@)1()1()]TJ -0.221 -1.071 Td [((=DD=J)1(4ADDA9EK)1(btr)]TJ ET q 1 0 0 1 36 291.4470062 cm 0.5 w 0 0 m 108 0 l S Q BT /TT0 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 48.1897 283.2253 Tm ()T.$.')n\020-r !AJ=;L)1($MD>)1(#JGFLf)1(4!f)]TJ -0.446 -1.071 Td [(2F>MJFAK@=AADLf8DB '9FAK)1(,S GFFGJf)1(#AN=)1(1GOFK)1()]TJ -1.318 -1.071 Td [(;LAGF)1(/=9DLQf)1(&F;)1(btr '& 1$ 2*!'-"*n\023t GJF=J)1(2FALf)1(,N=JDGGCK)1(-GGDf)]TJ 0.471 -1.071 Td [(/f)1(#DGJA<9)1(/GGE)]TJ -1.69 -1.071 Td [(f)1(,OF=J)1(/=9DLGJf)1(*A;@9=Df)]TJ 4.161 -1.071 Td [(btr)]TJ ET q 1 0 0 1 36 115.3059998 cm 0.5 w 0 0 m 108 0 l S Q BT /TT1 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 56.9448 107.2378 Tm [(ftn\005fbr '* *&(,\032!##)Tj -6.892 -1.071 Td (bnr\017 ($!%\021(&%*)Tj 1.112 -1.071 Td (&+(*,(\023(\016"\020")Tj -0.25 -1.071 Td (!('#\030%%!)\025&&#\020&")Tj 0.306 -1.071 Td (#!')\030%\024!%+*)*&\016 tf ,OF=J)1(/=9DLGJ 1JGQ)1(/G:AFKGFf)1(&EH=JA9D)1(/")]TJ 3.136 -1.071 Td [(btr f\036DC9D.6A:H ($)*' ").#$' +-$ .\034\034/)Tj 2.14 -1.071 Td ()\034''/$( '*2)Tj -0.446 -1.071 Td ( /$!0'\023)Tj 2.639 -1.071 Td (*(+' 3 -r\025HFf;If HI;ADDGn\023tn\000 .JCGDDBn!JAAN!JGC>H=:9)Tj 4.526 -1.071 Td (n -rn\017nHFf;If C9;ADDGn A:K6IDGn\023tn\000 .JCGDDBnE96I:9\0356I=n)Tj 0.331 -1.071 Td (+6>CI\004\0366GE:If\002n \030# $%"\024#)\017%'& (( *(\023\026%!\027")%'ftb -# $%"'$(%# ($)*' ").09D=K)1()1(/=FL9DK /G:=JL)1($)1( 9KLD=Kf)1(-f)1(JGC=J LLLfH:B>CDA:<6G9:Cf8DB f\(D7>A:#DB:.6A:Hrn\036' -2/ DD)1(F=O)1(OGG<)1(>DGGJKf)1(CAL;@=F)1()]TJ 0.198 -1.071 Td [(:9L@)1(#GJ)1(K9D=)1(GJ)1(J=FL)1(f)]TJ 3.161 -1.071 Td [(btr tn'*2'*/)/ /=EG<=D=<)1(*G:AD=)1(%GE=K #AF9F;AF?)1(OAL@)1(!GOF)1(-9QE=FL)]TJ -0.011 -1.071 Td [('MF=)1(0H=;A9D)1(KL)1(*GFL@SK)1(/=FL)]TJ 0.18 -1.071 Td [(#J==)1(9F<)1()1(HHDA;9LAGF)1(#== -=LK)1(4=D;GE=)1(%9HHQ)1(1J9ADK)1(*%btr )&+*.!*-.' 0L9JLAF?)1(9L)1(f DD)1(!GM:D=OA<=K)]TJ -3.106 -1.071 Td [(&KD9F<)1(&F)1(1@=)1(0MF)1(GJ)-122(L@=)]TJ T* [()1(0=9KGF)1(btr %()) +)Tj 0.693 -1.15 Td [()), )]TJ -0.333 -1.145 Td (r+') ( $"\030$)&\013\023\000t\027$&')]TJ 0.328 -1.116 Td [($&\020''\017#\021$&\026#\006 +'%%&'\013&$''\016"$& )]TJ 0.736 -1.116 Td ($&\023#",\001bnt+! $)\f#\025\023*&\t)]TJ -1.049 -1.116 Td [( "" $#\025&'\026&$)\023)&)]TJ 0.219 -1.116 Td [((+$&!\023\r ",\002\027!", "$& \022+'%%&' %$)) #&\016-)]TJ -0.268 -1.145 Td [(,(&&'( "(( \020&) \007fttn f\036:B:I:GN'DIH"))-139(.)/0-4n)-139()-139(+ADIHn)]TJ /T1_7 1 Tf 0 -1.039 TD [(3=L=J9FK)-137($9J<=F)-137(&&f)-137(0=;LAGF)-137()]TJ 0 -1.071 TD [(f)1(#GJ)1(GL@)1(btr f!JGC>H=:9#DJH:H( $-\035 #n\023tn)Tj /T1_7 1 Tf -2.032 -1.071 Td [(!)1(/=GJ)1(;9JAF?)]TJ -0.109 -1.071 Td [(>GJ)1(@GMK=)1(>GJ)1(KFGO:AJ<)1()1(*MKL)1(@9N=)]TJ 0.887 -1.071 Td [(!))1(9F<)1(FG)1(;JAEAF9D)1(J=;GJ<)1()1(+G)]TJ 2.137 -1.071 Td [(H=LK)1(btr ) -\037*2)/*2)\036A:6GL6I:G /f)1(;CQ9JH=:9#DJH:H'-"*n\020-rn'$1$)"r !AFAF?)1(/GGE)1( GE:G)1(%9JL=J)1(HE)1(btr '-"*n\036' )n\020-rn %f)1(.MA=L)1(J=9f)1(#=F;=<)1(+=9J)]TJ 3.689 -1.071 Td [(:=9;@=K)1()1(H9JC 9JHGJL)1()1(EGFL@)]TJ 1.442 -1.071 Td [(btr \($)0/ ./*\035 #\000 f4!)1(%GGCMHf)]TJ -1.691 -1.071 Td [()9OF)1(;9J=)1(AF;DM<=<)1(0E9DD)1(-=LK)]TJ -0.47 -1.071 Td [( GFKA<=J=<)1(*GFL@f)1(FFM9D)]TJ 2.912 -1.071 Td [(=KL)1(=9;@)1(/=FL9DK)]TJ 1.112 -1.071 Td [(btr ($)*' n\021-rn)Tj /T1_7 1 Tf 7 0 0 7 181.839 205.1295 Tm [()1(J<)1(N=)1(+)]TJ -1.942 -1.071 Td [(b+=9J)1(0L9JC=Q)1()1(L@)1(N=t)]TJ -0.39 -1.071 Td [()AC=)1(+=Of)1(#=F;=<)1(;CQ9JH=:9\036DC9DH-n\036' -2/ -=FL@GMK=)1($JGN=Kf)1(J<)1(#DGGJf "D=N9LGJf)1( 9JHGJLf)1()1(+,)1(-=LK -GF<)1(3A=Of)1(%=9L=<)1(-GGDf *GFL@f)1(FFM9D)1(-J=>=JJ=< ??A=)1(<9EKf)1( @9JD=K)1(/ML=F:=J?)]TJ 4.163 -1.071 Td [(btr. 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bnr\004\007\006t\005ff\002\005f\007\003%f!%%!%%f%+%&%*!% )&-%+"f!"%%f"%)&%)"&%r f*ffr%&!%"f-%b)!"f-%!%!f,!%!!!%r)&%+%&!f%&%!&%!" %b" "%f%")&f% %)-8(f&%)"&%f*% &!f"!&f&#%!!fr-%f%*f%f!%f!%tn%! )%&!) %!%!%!f&%f"%&f&%! &&%f&%$($'.( )Tj ET Q q 1 0 0 1 276 1566 cm 0 0 0 0.6 k /GS3 gs 0 0 m 107.979 0 l 107.979 -18.792 l 0 -18.792 l f Q BT 0 0 0 0 k /GS3 gs /TT0 1 Tf 8.4 0 0 12 278.0087 1553 Tm (f+6GII>B:#:AE f+6GII>B:#:AE #*( (& -r*(+)$*).n##THnC9\036)TH)::9:9;DG>BB:9>6I:LDG@>C+>C:AA6H\036DJCINf #*( (& -\036*(+)$*).\002fC9\002fE:G=DJG ##THn\036)TH\000fn\002fC9\002fE:G=DJG''\ f#DB:\0366G:#:AE f#DB:\0366G:#:AE )1()1( CHECK YOUR ADS THE FIRST DAYIn the event of error in any advertising, this publication will not be nancially responsible beyond the cost of the advertisement in which the error appears. For advertisement scheduled to run more than one time, this publication will not issue credit for errors beyond the rst publication week. T ampa Bay Newspapers, Inc. reserves the right to refuse advertising copy deemed by the Publisher as objectionable in any sense and to change the classication from that ordered to conform to the policy of the publisher. )1( '$1 -+#*) \035**&.4GJC)1(6GMJ)1(,OF)1(%GMJKf)1(%9N=)1(&FKMJ=< 3=@A;D=)1(*MKL)1(=)1(L)1()=9KL)1()1(6=9JK)1(,DGJ)1(%%SK)]TJ 1 -1.071 Td [()1( +SK)1(L@9L)1(9J=)1(OADDAF?)1(LG)1(?G)]TJ -0.903 -1.071 Td [(9:GN=)1(9F<)1(:=QGF<)1(&>)1(QGM)1(O9FL)1(LG)]TJ 0.085 -1.071 Td [(:=)1(H9JL)1(G>)1(9)1(?JGOAF?)1(GJ?9FAR9LAGF)]TJ -0.084 -1.071 Td [(L@9L)1(:=DA=N=K)1(AF)1(HMLLAF?)1(L@=)1(;DA=FLK)]TJ 0.861 -1.071 Td [(9F<)1(KL9>>)1(>AJKLf)1(HD=9K=)1(9HHDQ)1(9L)]TJ 1.552 -1.081 Td [(OOO@9JEGFQ@@;GE *!!$ )-139(..$./)/n)-139(DBEJI:G CFGOD=GJ)-137(H=JKGF9D)-137(9F<)]TJ T* [(L=D=H@GF=)-137(;GFL9;LK)-137(O;MKLGE=JK)]TJ T* [(9F<)-56(HJGKH=;LKf)-56(AF)-56(9)-56(J=KGJL)-56(=FNAJGFr E=FL)-22(r)-22(@GMJK)-22(H=J)-22(O==C)-22(0=F< J=KME=)1(LG)1(GP)1(f)]TJ T* [(1+f)-137()-137(0=EAFGD=)-137(DNA;A=FL)1(AF)]TJ -0.225 -1.071 Td [(4GJ<)1(9F<)1("P;=D)1(;;MJ9;Q)1(9F<)]TJ -0.332 -1.071 Td [(=P;=DD=FL)1(D9F?M9?=)1(KCADDK)1(9)1(EMKL)]TJ -0.193 -1.071 Td [(:ADALQ)1(LG)1(MK=)1(KG>LO9J=)1(9F<)1(;J=9L=)]TJ 0.666 -1.071 Td [(O=:)1(E9L=JA9D)1(9)1(HDMK)1()1(%JK<9QK)]TJ 0.333 -1.071 Td [(>D=PA:D=f)1(@J)1(+G)1(J=KME=K)]TJ -0.833 -1.071 Td [("E9AD)1(H9J9?J9H@)1(<=;JA:AF?)1(KCADDK)]TJ 2.157 -1.071 Td [(B9F=LDGD9R?E9AD;GE .$ )/\034$ .+>C:8G:HI -D9;=f)1(9)1(HJ=EA=J)1(J=LAJ=E=FL)]TJ -0.779 -1.071 Td [(;GEEMFALQf)1(AK)1(K==CAF?)1(9A<=K)1(LG)]TJ 0.251 -1.071 Td [(HJGNA<=)1(<9ADQ)1(;9J=)1(LG)1(GMJ)1())1()]TJ -0.665 -1.071 Td [(*=EGJQ)1( 9J=)1(J=KA<=FLK)1()1(4=)1(9J=)]TJ -0.195 -1.071 Td [(DGGCAF?)1(>GJ)1(=FL@MKA9KLA;f)1(=F=J?=LA;)]TJ 0.555 -1.071 Td [(9F<)1(;9JAF?)1(H=GHD=)1(LG)1(:=;GE=)1(9)]TJ 0.169 -1.071 Td [(H9JL)1(G>)1(GMJ)1(L=9E)1()1(0=N=J9D)1()1(-1)]TJ -0.725 -1.071 Td [(HGKALAGFK)1(9N9AD9:D=f)1(N9JAGMK)1(K@A>LK)1()]TJ 1.777 -1.071 Td [(*MKL)1(:=)1(9N9AD9:D=)1(LG)1(OGJC)]TJ -1.694 -1.071 Td [(O==C=F9P)1(J=KME=)1(LG)1(*)1((JAKL9DD)]TJ 0.442 -1.071 Td [(9L)1(btr)1(","f)1(!#4!0''/$( #*0. & +$)" $).+ /*F==<=<)1(>GJ)1(D9J?=)1(:=9;@)1(HJGH=JLQ E9F9?=E=FL)1(;GEH9FQ)1(09LMJ<9QK J=IMAJ=<)1(*MKL)1(@9N=)1(J=DA9:D=)1(;9J)1( :=)1(9)1(FGFKEGC=J)1($J=9L)1(:=F=>ALK "E9AD)1(/=KME=)1(LG @HHDMED==HJGH=JLA=K;GE EARN $1000s From Home? 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nrrf)-5(nnbfnntft)-1(nfbtrftrfn)1(nn)1(f)1(b)1(bntfbb b \000 \022frb )1(r)1(fbb)1()1(f)1(r)1(ftbbn )43()-60()-60(n)-15()-15(brn)-15(b)-15()-15(ffn)-15(f)-15(ft)106(n)-14(ff)-14(\020\016\017br)1()1(f)1(r)1()1( bftnnnf ttf)1(ntbrf )1(ttbrnftbbrr\r\f\026\017nttb )1()1( .DA6G+6C:AH .DA6G+6C:AH HENDRICK ROOFING, INC.All Types of Roofs All Work Guaranteed Family Owned & Operated No Subcontractors Over 40 Years Experience in Pinellas For Your Free Estimate Call531-1025Tile Metal Shingle Flat Roofs Roof Tile Specialist Commercial & Residential Licensed & Insured CCC1326123 Leak Specialist12706 -DD;>C< -DD;>C< #)51( )51(%!$)51(" fr)1()1(n )1()1(b b)1()1( )1()1(f)1(n t +AJB7>C<.+ $'*!! -)Tj -1.612 -1.071 Td (/*$' /$'.\002)Tj /T1_18 1 Tf -0.075 -1.039 Td [(*GKL)1(LGAD=LK)1(DKG)1(,>>=JAF?)]TJ -1.006 -1.103 Td [(4"/)1(%""/)1(0-" &)0 btrf)1( # "' )\(4 -.+'0($)" )D?D7IDDHB6AA )A;)1(&r # AADG@\037DC:QN"A:CR f*!!$/#/#$.\034 AA\022DG OOO?D=FEQ=JKHDME:AF?;GE ( /'! +'0($)"#MDD)-137(0=JNA;=)-137(r6=9JK)-137("PH=J)]TJ 0 -1.071 TD [(#J==)-110("KLAE9L=K)-111(0=FAGJ)-110(!AK;GMFLK)]TJ T* [()A;=FK=)-137( r)-137(/#)-137()]TJ T* [(btr +'0($)"+$-.-.n$)f /=H9AJK)1()1(&JJA?9LAGF ,OF=J)1(GH=J9L=<)1()GO)1(/9L=K)]TJ -1.003 -1.103 Td [(#J==)1(=KLAE9L=K)]TJ /TT0 1 Tf 7.156 0 Td (*!!r # r)1(&FKMJ=<)1(3AK9* )]TJ 3.969 -1.071 Td [(btr +DDA.:GK>8:'0 \035*0+**'. -1$ 0=JNA;=K)1(9K)1(DGO)1(9K)1(EG)]TJ 1.804 -1.071 Td [(1@AJ<)1(EGFL@)1(#/"" #J==)1("KLAE9L=K)1(btr !.#!$)$.#+**'. 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Fri.Happy Hour 4-7pm Monday-Friday Fine Dining Since 1976 Open from 4pm til Late 7 Days-a-Week17307 Gulf Boulevard North Redington Beachwww.TheWineCellar.com Taking FATHERS DAY Reservations character with an ominous, understated superiority complex and an eerie soul-less apathy. Charlize Theron plays Meredith Vickers, the reigning corporate chief on the mission with a hidden agenda. Vickers actually echoes Davids detached indifference through much of the film. Theron brings to the character a mix of tedium, exasperation and bitterness. There is an intentional ambiguity in Vickers another character actually voices the question on the mind of each audience member. Theron deliberately plays it close to the chest. Though he has less screen time than most, Idris Elba is very convincing as Janek, the captain of the Prometheus. Because of his pragmatism, Janek actually turns out to be one of the films most believable characters. As for the story at the heart of Prometheus This idea isnt original. Erich von Dniken, author of Chariots of the Gods?, speculated about the influence of ancient astronauts on ancient civilizations in the 1960s, creating a branch of pseudoscience known as alternative or fringe archeology. Eschewed by mainstream archeologists, the movement continues to flourish: The History Channels Ancient Aliens series, now in its fourth season, presents hypotheses about the existence of ancient astronauts. Adopting this unconventional speculation as the foundation for an exploration of humanitys greatest mysteries, Scott tapped Damon Lindelof to revise a draft of Prometheus written by Jon Spaihts. Lindelofs goal was to remove the cues from Alien so that the new film would be about something different, with a different theme. The story works, most of the time. The storyline sometimes stretches beyond the boundaries of plausibility. As with any good science fiction film, Prometheus demands a suspension of disbelief. The filmmakers are tasked with the responsibility of creating a work charged with human interest and at least an appearance of credibility that allows the viewer to disregard the more implausible elements of the narrative. There are several plot points in Prometheus that challenge the viewers ability to maintain a suspension of disbelief. There are moments when the viewer may be unwillingly wrenched from the narrative by pesky questions such as Why would that character do that? or Is that the way a scientist would behave in this situation? Unfortunately, enumerating the specific moments Prometheus slips would reveal too much about the plot. Some may find fault with the fact that Prometheus fails to answer all the ambitious questions it set out to explore. Though it stands solidly on its own merits, the film clearly is designed to be followed by a sequel. Fortunately, the acting and the presentation override the missteps. The film features a barrage of visually mesmerizing sequences, including the opening scenes which serve as a provoking prologue. The eye-candy helps to mask the sometimes-muddled plot. Even with its imperfections, Prometheus is an intelligent, ambitious science fiction thriller with several standout performances. Visually, it is dazzling, from the majestic landscape featured in the spectacular opening sequence to the grim, H.R. Giger-inspired biomechanical nightmare within the alien ship. Scott has succeeded in sowing the seeds for what could be an epic mythology, assuming the franchise continues. REEL TIME, from page 1B