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THE RETREAT Group

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Nolan Wilson
Nolan Wilson

Bruno Bar - Sold Out



Over Under is honored to welcome Belle Bruno Priverger to our Friday Night Divas series. Belle is fresh off of a sold out run starring as Billie Holiday in the Theatre Tallahassee production of Lady Day at Emerson's Bar and Grill. In addition to her regular performance, she will be reprising the role for one of her sets! Those of us who've seen her play the part know what an incredible opportunity this is, and encourage everyone else to find out firsthand on Friday. Featuring:Andrew Salow




Bruno Bar - Sold Out


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The singer performed in a sold-out concert residency, Bruno Mars at The Chelsea, Las Vegas, from 2013 to 2015, and in another sold-out residency, Bruno Mars at Park MGM, from 2016 to 2021. Silk Sonic, the neo-soul duo composed of Mars and Anderson .Paak, is starring in a residency at Park MGM that began this past February, with dates added for August.


Bruno's Village Restaurant on Hawkins Avenue in Lake Ronkonkoma has been sold and will turn over its bar stools for the final night on Sunday, according to Frank Giordano, the restaurant's general manager. According to Giordano and other employees the bar and grill has sold to the owners of Lily Flanagans Pub in Babylon, and the owners will be conducting renovations to the building once it clears out on Sunday. Giordano did not know how much the restaurant sold for. The sale was negotiated between the owner, Herb Bruno, and a principal owner at Lily Flanagans Pub.Giordano said that Bruno is currently living in Florida and was seeking to get out of the restaurant business. He could not confirm the status of the employees at Brunos and whether or not they would continue on as Lily Flanagan employees. Calls to the Babylon location were not immediately returned. The Lily Flanagan's pub/restaurant in Islip told Patch they are not affiliated with the sale or the Babylon brand.


The Rage Candy Bar is based on the Japanese manjū, a type of pounded rice cake. Manjū are sold in Japan as confectionery, and are often unique to certain places (much as the Rage Candy Bar is to Mahogany Town). A direct translation would thus prove confusing for English-speaking players, providing reasoning behind naming it as a candy bar. Its in-Bag sprite depicts it in a small box, which could pass for a candy bar wrapper, preventing revelation of the translation issue.


Mars performed a sold-out residency in the Dolby Live (then Park Theater) venue from 2016 to 2021 and currently performs a residency through August 2022 as part of the R&B duo Silk Sonic, featuring rapper Anderson .Paak.


5. Which markets sell Kinder Bueno?Kinder Bueno is sold in 60 countries around the world, from Brazil, to Hong Kong to South Africa. And as of November 2019, it will be sold in the US!


6. How should I eat Kinder Bueno?Kinder Bueno is sold in packs containing two individually wrapped bars; we recommend eating one individually wrapped bar as a serving of Kinder Bueno!


Significant results achieved by Jim Sherrets include obtaining an order of specific performance directing a purchaser to close on a multi-million dollar property; litigating a personal injury resulting from a construction defect to a verdict in excess of $3.6 million; and successfully terminating a long-term commercial lease valued at more than $25 million. Mr. Sherrets obtained an award in excess of $250,000 against a Colorado loan broker who had misrepresented the terms of a loan and a judgment exceeding $2 million in a business tort action. Other notable judgments obtained by Mr. Sherrets include a Nebraska Supreme Court decision finding restrictive covenants precluding development run with the land and remained enforceable even though the property had been sold out of bankruptcy to a purchaser who intended to develop the property. Mr. Sherrets recently obtained a judgment in federal bankruptcy court in the amount of $1.8 million against an attorney who gave incorrect advice about the best way to apply assets to pay down a debt. Mr. Sherrets' real estate cases included a jury verdict requiring a developer to pay an additional $600,000 for purchase of a piece of commercial property despite the developer's argument that the condition in the contract requiring the additional payment had not been met.


Dozens of players returned, spanning more than a half-dozen decades. Tom McMillen and Joe Smith, Keith Booth and Lonny Baxter, Johnny Rhodes and Steve Blake, all with jerseys fluttering from the rafters. The arena was packed, sold out for only the second time all season.


The facts agreed clearly warranted a finding that the defendant kept open his place of business, for the purpose of doing business therein, within the specified hours on Columbus day, 1940. See Commonwealth v. Collins, 2 Cush. 556; Commonwealth v. Lynch, 8 Gray, 384; Commonwealth v. Dextra, 143 Mass. 28, 31. The defendant contends, however, that his place of business was not a "retail store" within the meaning of G. L. (Ter. Ed.) c. 4, Section 7, as amended. According to the agreed facts his place of business was a "tavern." He was duly licensed as a "tavern keeper" within the meaning of G. L. (Ter. Ed.) c. 138, Section 1, as amended. See St. 1935, c. 253, Section 1. "Tavern" is therein defined as "an establishment where alcoholic beverages may be sold, as authorized by this chapter, with or without food, to be served to and drunk by patrons in plain view of other patrons, all entrances to which shall open directly from a public way." Said c. 138 is entitled "Alcoholic Liquors." Section 12 thereof, as amended (see St. 1933, c. 376, Section 2; St. 1934, c. 121, Section 2; St. 1935, c. 253, Sections 2, 3, 4;


The charge in the complaint is keeping open a "shop" as that word is used in the Lord's day statute, G. L. (Ter. Ed.) c. 136, Section 5 -- a statute that, so far as the use of the word "shop" is concerned, has not been changed in substance in many years. See Rev. Sts. c. 50, Section 1; Gen. Sts. c. 84, Section 1; Pub. Sts. c. 98, Section 2; St. 1895, c. 434, Section 2; R. L. c. 98, Section 2. In these earlier statutes, as now, the phrase "shop, warehouse or workhouse" was used. Doubtless the word "shop" may have different meanings when used with different contexts. But in Boston Loan Co. v. Boston, 137 Mass. 332, 336, where, however, the word "shop" was used in a different statute from the statute here involved, it was said: "`Shop,' in its popular as well as legal meaning, is not confined to a workshop. It is a word of various significance, and `store' and `workshop' are both included in it, and do not exhaust its meaning." And in Commonwealth v. Riggs, 14 Gray 376, 378, where there was an indictment for larceny in a "building, called and being a shop," the court said that the building was "rightly denominated a shop," being a "place kept and used for the sale of goods." See also Commonwealth v. Annis, 15 Gray 197, 199, 201. Moreover, in Commonwealth v. Graham, 176 Mass. 5, 6, under the Lord's day statute then in effect, a defendant was charged with keeping open her shop on the Lord's day, and there was evidence that she, a licensed victualler, kept a restaurant open as a dining room, supplied meals to a large number of persons and sold cigars to some of them. (The sale of tobacco on the Lord's day by common victuallers


that lager beer and cigars were kept and sold, it was said that "a place in which merchandise was kept for sale" "is one of the common significations of the word `store' in this country." See also Commonwealth v. Annis, 15 Gray 197, 199, 201. And in Boston Loan Co. v. Boston, 137 Mass. 332, 335, it was said, with reference to the use of the word "store" in a tax statute, that the "word `store,' as applied to a building and used in the statute, is intended to designate a place where traffic is carried on in goods, wares, or merchandise." We think that the word "stores" in the phrase "retail stores" in the Columbus day statute was used with this meaning. The Columbus day statute, however, is further limited to "retail stores." The word "retail" imports primarily that the sale or traffic in goods, wares or merchandise carried on in such "stores" shall be in small quantities. Commonwealth v. Greenwood, 205 Mass. 124, and cases cited. Petros v. Superintendent of Buildings of Lynn, 306 Mass. 368, 371.


On the contrary, the decisions relating to the serving of food at a restaurant for immediate consumption support the conclusion that the serving of an alcoholic beverage at a tavern to be drunk on the premises constitutes a sale of such alcoholic beverage. And this conclusion is in accord with the language of the statute relating to alcoholic beverages. G. L. (Ter. Ed.) c. 138, as amended. A "keeper of a tavern," as the word "tavern" is defined in the statute, is licensed to "sell" such alcoholic beverages, according to the express language of the statute, to be "served and drunk," G. L. (Ter. Ed.) c. 138, Section 12, as amended, under a subtitle of the statute, "Sale of alcoholic beverages . . . to be drunk on the premises." And a "tavern," as so defined, is "an establishment where alcoholic beverages may be sold." G. L. (Ter. Ed.) c. 138, Section 1, as amended. Clearly the statute treats the transaction between a tavern keeper and a patron as a "sale." The fact that the alcoholic beverage is to be drunk on the premises does not preclude the transaction from being a "sale," any more than does the fact that food served at a restaurant is to be consumed on the premises prevent such a transaction from being a "sale." It is not the less a "sale" because a place is provided where the alcoholic beverage is to be drunk, nor because of the fact that the alcoholic beverage sold may be a "mixed drink," or, if "straight," may be served with a "chaser." In this respect the transaction is analogous to the service of food at a restaurant to be consumed on the premises. The accommodations provided and the service rendered are incidents of the "sale." See Petros v. Superintendent of Buildings of Lynn, 306 Mass. 368, 371-372. Obviously such a "sale" is at retail. 041b061a72


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