Dan's Papers May 20, 2011
Dan's Papers, the 51-year-old bible of the Hamptons, is owned by Manhattan Media, a multi-media publishing company based in New York City, the Hamptons and Miami. Dan's Papers, the first resort newspaper in America, was founded in 1960 by Dan Rattiner, who is the founder and current editor-in-chief. Known for its insider and irreverent style, Dan's Papers has become the universal must-read in the Hamptons. In addition to the weekly paper, loyal Dan's readers can keep up with the Hamptons scene all-year-round at DansHamptons.com.
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Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 8 Sound Avenue Liquor Monday -Thursday 9:00-8:00 Friday - Saturday 9:00-10:00 Sunday 12:00-9:00 Free Wine Tasing Every Saturday 3-6pm TABLE OF CONTENTS VOLUME XLVIIII NUMBER 9, MAY 20, 2011 The Best Thing Ever Sound Avenue Grocery 6:00-10:00 7 DAYS A Week F E A 1992 631-284-9240 Under New Ownership - formerly Wegert's 5085 Sound Avenue, Riverhead 15 17 17 21 21 27 35 38 41 45 T U R E S 2876699 n a munch-by-munch basis, deer are the most demanding animal on the planet.What can you do to protect your property? Call us.We use repellent that's organically formulated and will not harm children,pets or deer! A taste and 214 smell deterrent,it trains deer to North Sea Rd avoid your property.If that's not Southampton enough, we'll build a fence or create a landscape with trees and shrubs that deer don't eat! Also, deer carry ticks that transmit Lyme Disease. So don't just protect your property, protect deer-shield.com your family's health by keeping deer away. Call us now! O Travels With Charley by Dan Rattiner Now It's AT&T by Dan Rattiner Fairies to Descend on Peconic Bay by Dan Rattiner The Car by Dan Rattiner David Drives the Rolls Royce Ghost by David Lion Rattiner Rogers House Update by T.J. Clemente Who's Here: Ann Liguori by Nanci E. LaGarenne Christine Ebersole by Elise D'Haene Jamesport Manor Inn by Stacy Dermont Freedom Through Movement and Dance by Marion W. Weiss Hamptons Epicure South O' the Highway Green Monkeys Photo Page Hamptons Subway Shop `til you Drop Camp Adventure WHBPAC 54 Good Grief 23 40 37 31 39 20something Sheltered Islander By the Book Estate of Mind Captain Microchip COLUMNS 1869 43 20 22 46 32 48 50 51 LIFESTYLE BEST BEST OF THE �Ronald J. 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Cardone incorporated original artwork by Mickey Paraskevas in his whimsical, winning design. This issue is dedicated to Rick Welts, Don Lemon and Donald Trump. Call 631.537.0500 to advertise. 2221 Montauk Highway � P.O. Box 630 � Bridgehampton, NY, 11932 � 631-537-0500 Classified Phone 631-537-4900 � Classified Fax 631-537-1292 Dan's Papers was founded in 1960 by Dan Rattiner and is the first free resort newspaper in America. Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 9 Upgrade to Luxury for the Cost of Coffee and a Muffin! For a little bit more you get so much more. When it comes to taking a break and time out from your hard, hectic work schedule � don't you want the best? Hampton Luxury Liner costs just a few dollars more for all the creature comforts: substantially more legroom, plush leather seating, free WIFI, galley with snacks and drinks, and personal power outlets. Aren't you worth it? Only $29.90* *One way fare with purchase of Value Pack. See our Web site for more information and complete schedule. Make your reservations online! Hamptons New York City � Corporate Charters Woodbury Common Premium Outlets� � Winery Tours � Atlantic City www.hamptonluxuryliner.com (631) 537-5800 1980 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 10 President and Editor-in-Chief: Dan Rattiner firstname.lastname@example.org Publisher: Bob Edelman email@example.com Web Editor: David Lion Rattiner firstname.lastname@example.org Senior Editor: Elise D'Haene email@example.com Sections Editor: Stacy Dermont firstname.lastname@example.org Associate Editor: Maria Tennariello email@example.com Assistant Editor: Sharon McKee firstname.lastname@example.org Display & Web Sales Executives (631) 537-0500 Catherine Ellams, Karen Fitzpatrick, Jean Lynch, Patti Kraft, Tom W. 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By Dan Rattiner Many of America's towering literary figures have either lived and worked in or written about the old whaling town of Sag Harbor. James Fenimore Cooper wrote some of his Leatherstocking Tales while staying near the American Hotel. Herman Melville devoted a whole chapter to Sag Harbor in his whaling book Moby Dick. But few writers have been more intimately involved with Sag Harbor than John Steinbeck. In 1955, at the age of 53, he moved here with his new wife, Elaine. He bought a house on a bluff, built next to it a six-sided cedar shingle studio with windows all around where he could go and write, and settled in. He gloried in being here in this quiet, backwater of a place so near to New York City. The fact was that the townspeople embraced him and Elaine, and took it upon themselves to "protect" John from the autograph seekers and others who wanted to take up his time. In 1955, Sag Harbor was not the tourist town it is today. It also was not the wealthy whaling town it had been in the 19th century. It was, at the time, a blue-collar factory town, with many of the local residents working on assembly lines turning out things as diverse as aircraft gas caps and watch casings. It was also right by the bay. And it had, of course, its colorful history and Dan Rattiner's second memoir, IN THE HAMPTONS TOO: Further Encounters with Farmers, Fishermen, Artists, Billionaires and Celebrities, is now available in hardcover wherever books are sold. The first memoir, IN THE HAMPTONS, published by Random House, is now available in paperback. Travels With Charley in 1962, the story of a three-month trip through 22 states around the country alone in his camper bus with his faithful companion, his dog Charley. He wanted to re-connect with America, he said, before he left. His wife said if you have to do this, take Charley for company. Steinbeck started off from Sag Harbor on September 23, 1960, and returned on December 5, 1960. He had lots of singular adventures, and the book that came out in 1962 about his trip was widely celebrated. It was not up in the class of his best work, the critics wrote--he is most famous for Grapes of Wrath and Of Mice and Men, written at the height of his powers--but Travels With Charley was still something quite extraordinary. Along the way, camping along streams or on private farmland, he met some of the most extraordinary characters imaginable. The book is still considered an American classic. It is taught in colleges. And there are hundreds of aficionados of his work who pack themselves off into their own vans and campers to duplicate the route that Steinbeck took--up through Maine and New Hampshire, on to Chicago and North Dakota, then through Idaho to Seattle and Big Sur, and finally to Mississippi and Louisiana before returning home through the Appalachian Mountains. About a month ago, however, one of these Steinbeck fanatics, a retired newspaper reporter, published an account of his trip in which he came to the shocking conclusion that many of the places Steinbeck said he visited he never did. "My initial motives for digging into Travels With Charley were totally innocent," wrote Bill Steigerwald in this April's issue of Reason maga(continued on next page) beautiful old whaling homes and churches. Steinbeck developed a routine. He'd write in the morning, or if he didn't feel like doing that he'd just go into town to the post office and then sit in the Paradise Cafe or on a bench nearby and hobnob with the locals. In the afternoons, he would come home to spend time with Elaine and family and friends, sometimes going out on his boat, which he called Fayre Eleyne. Then, in the evening, he'd head into town to the Black Buoy or the Sandbar and have a drink. He was a heavy drinker. He was a man very driven to do his work, feeling the genius of it, but also feeling as a mortal inadequate to it, unable to properly transfer the voice of his muse into words. He'd read passages to others aloud to see if they liked it. And he'd fall into black moods. Elaine sometimes had to help him through them. Drink was another way to get through them. During his time in Sag Harbor--he lived here until he died--he produced two major works, The Winter of our Discontent in 1960, and then Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 16 Charley (continued from previous page) zine. "I simply wanted to go exactly where Steinbeck went in 1960 to see what he saw on the Steinbeck Highway and then write my own book about the way America has and has not changed in the last 50 years." Before he set out, Steigerwald matched up the chronology you could put together from several sources: the published book, the first draft, biographies written about Steinbeck, newspaper articles written in 1960 and 1961, Steinbeck's papers kept in libraries and museums and the letters that he and Elaine wrote back and forth to one another during those months. Steinbeck, Steigerwald found, was not often where he said he was, and he was not doing what he said he was doing either. For example, along with the many encounters Steinbeck has with hobos, migrant workers, Yankee farmers, an Idaho mountain man, a veterinarian, a southern white racist and a black field hand, he finds himself, around noon on October 12, stopping for lunch besides the Maple River near the town of Alice, North Dakota. While there, a man comes walking down the road who it turns out is a Shakespearean actor. "I see you are of the profession," the man says on meeting Steinbeck, making a sweeping bow. The two then spend the next hour talking about the joys of the theatre and the work of the actor John Gielgud. It takes up five pages in the book. That night, Steinbeck writes about camping further down on the shores of the river "under the stars, listening to the howls of the coyotes." Trouble is, Steigerwald has found, on October 12, Steinbeck was actually 350 miles away near the town of Bath, North Dakota, where that evening he checked into a fancy hotel and enjoyed a hot bath. Steigerwald knows this because Steinbeck wrote a letter about the experience to his wife the following morning. Steigerwald lists nearly two dozen discrepancies. Steinbeck writes of his trespassing on a particular farm near Lancaster, New Hampshire for a night in his camper in the woods. Nobody in the town of Lancaster ever heard of this farm. Furthermore, on the night in question, Steinbeck stayed at the Spalding Inn, and as he wrote to his wife, had to be lent a tie and jacket so he could be presentable in the dining room. Up in Maine, Steinbeck wrote of his talk with a farmer about Nikita Khrushchev pounding his shoe at the U. N. and declaring "we will bury you." But this is several months before Khrushchev did that. Steigerwald finds that of the 75 days away from Sag Harbor, Steinbeck stayed in fancy hotels, a dude ranch in California, even at a home in California that he owned. And Elaine, who told reporters after the book came out that it had been very difficult for them to be apart for this length of time, slept by his side for 45 of those 75 days. All together, including stays at trailer courts, motels, busy truck stops and parking his camper on the property of friends he knew along the way, he was almost never alone. Steigerwald can account for 62 of these 75 days in this manner, many of them in plush luxury--in a fancy hotel in San Francisco for example--and not in fields or roadsides sleeping alone under the stars as Steinbeck claimed. "There are five nights I have no information about," Steigerwald writes, "so we don't know about those." Steigerwald seems truly upset about what he found while following in Steinbeck's footsteps. "For five decades, Steinbeck scholars and others who should know better have not questioned the book's honesty. The book has been venerated, reviewed, mythologized as a true story...other than the fact that none of that is true, what can I tell you? If scholars aren't concerned about this, what are they scholaring about?" These revelations about Steinbeck have appeared in many places in the news in recent weeks, including The New York Times. But a lot of commentators are willing to forgive Steinbeck. About the only thing they think ought to be considered with all this is to move the book over from the nonfiction shelves to the fiction shelves. I have my own opinion. Steinbeck, it seems to me, was truly setting out to write the book he announced. But he just couldn't pull it off. He drank. He was sick. He needed his wife. And he did love his comforts. If the truth be told, he came back from all this, according to Steinbeck himself, without any notes to write from. He wrote from memory. Keep in mind that before he left, all sorts of friends of his told him not to do this. He should (continued on page 24) 1267234 1181 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 17 Now it's AT&T 3 Mile Harbor Hog Creek Road,The Street That Time Forgot By Dan Rattiner Once a month for the last six months I have been getting e-mails and texts from AT&T urging me to contact them because the bill they send to me by mail for my iPhone service gets returned to them as No Such Address. They tell me I can fix my address online. Or I can call them up and talk to a real live person and fix my address that way. You may think it odd that I've been getting these urgent messages month after month. And it is. Fact is that each month I do something about this. I go online and fix it. Or I talk to a person and fix it. But then it's not fixed and the problem comes up again when the next month arrives. What's going on? I know exactly what is going on. The fix is made by either me or the person at AT&T, and then it goes down the pipeline to the computer in the Correct Address room at AT&T and this computer mindlessly decides that the address is INCORRECT, and so on its own, without any human intervention, it changes my address back to the wrong address. I live on a road called Three Mile Harbor Hog Creek Road. The road is about four miles long. It appears with that name on all local maps. But when the data enterers who work at, I believe, Google Earth, entered the name of my street among all the other streets in the world, they blew it. After that, this incorrect data went out all over the world. It is out there today. Thus, plumbers and electricians using GPS cannot find my street. UPS delivering packages cannot find my street. And many companies I do business with send me bills, which get sent to that other location. That location is always the same. It is Three (continued on next page) FAIRIES TO DESCEND ON PECONIC BAY By Dan Rattiner Two months ago, a fellow named John Ryan proposed to create a summertime ferry service, which would take people across the Bay that separates Sag Harbor, Shelter Island, Greenport, Riverhead and Southold on the North Fork. It seemed like a great idea when first proposed, but in recent weeks, people in some of these communities have loudly expressed their opposition. Now it has turned out that what has been proposed is not ferries, but fairies. I've heard this from a number of people, and though I have not caught up with Ryan to confirm it, it seems to me this is a whole different kettle of fish and all these people opposed are barking up the wrong tree. A group of fairies fluttering over Peconic Bay transporting folks from one port to another here on the East End would be just such a wonderful addition to this community. I don't know any other resort destination in America that has fairies. I know Ireland has fairies, I know Transylvania has Dracula and there are places in Africa where there are hilis, dwarf-like, mischievous water sprites. People trek to these distant destinations all the time to visit these creatures. All these people objecting to ferries getting in the way of sailboats and yachts and fishing boats are simply misinformed. The fairies would fly people OVER these boats, up to six at a time--in little wooden porch swings suspended by glittery magical ribbons to the waist sashes of the fairies above. The arrangement would be something like the horses and carriages that take visitors along the winding roads of Central Park. Except they would be fairies and they would be gently taking people 50 feet or so over and across Peconic Bay. Who could resist a fluttery fairy coming down to Long Wharf in Sag Harbor or Dering Harbor in Shelter Island to take you from one place or another for what I am told would be just a shiny 25 cents a person? You'd meet Cinderella's Fairy Godmother or Peter Pan's Tinkerbell, who would only be able to ferry two people at a time because of her size, or some other fairy from another tale, perhaps from a Harry Potter story or the Lord of the Rings. Imagine the experience, swinging back and forth just over the masts of all the ships below, slowly making your way from the Riverhead Aquarium to B. Smith's Restaurant on Long Wharf. It could change your outlook on life, not only because of the wondrous journey itself, but because of the very attitude that all fairies exude--that of good manners, cheerfulness, optimism and a confident belief in magical powers. Children in particular would love such a ride. And why not? Another good thing that could come of this would be a change in how we think of Peconic Bay. At the present time, all the different parts of the eastern end of Long Island have a clear identity. The North Fork is Wine Country, the Hamptons are the posh resorts for the rich, Montauk is a sportsman's paradise filled with surfers, hang-gliders, fishermen, yachtsmen, golfers and surfcasters and Shelter Island is a (continued on page 24) Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 18 AT&T (continued from previous page) Mile Harbor Drive. Three Mile Harbor Drive is nowhere near where I live. It is, in fact, 4.2 miles from my home in another district entirely. You can look it up on your own GPS. That's where my mail goes. Or that's where the plumber's truck goes. They call me. "Where's your house again?" I have, in the past, discovered a workaround. If I tell somebody to enter Three Mile Harbor HC Road, it works. I tell everybody to use HC instead of Hog Creek. They find me. Some day, to conform to the 21st century, the name of this road is going to have to be changed to Three Mile Harbor HC Road. Thus goes charm. Except now the workaround no longer works for my bills from AT&T. Even with HC Road, it pops off into Three Mile Harbor Drive again. Thus it was, again, that last week I telephoned AT&T and this time decided I would stay on the line and try everything possible to bring this to an end with them, even if it meant giving them the whole story about how Three Mile Harbor Hog Creek Road got its name. I set aside a whole half hour for this. "Hi, my name is Doris. May I have your first and last name?" "Dan Rattiner." "And how can I help you?" I told her about Three Mile Harbor Hog Creek Road, Three Mile HC Road and Three Mile Harbor Drive. I even told her about the just plain vanilla Three Mile Harbor Road, which, without the HC, is still another road that is not my road. "Well let's see where they are sending your mail," she said. There was a pause. "Yup. It's going to Three Mile Harbor Drive." "Wanna hear how Three Mile Harbor Hog Creek Road got it's name?" I asked. "Sure," she said. "If it doesn't take too long." "When the settlers first came to my town, East Hampton, in the 17th century, they drove a road through the woods from the center of downtown to the headwaters of a harbor they called Three Mile Harbor. They called it that because the headwaters of the harbor were three miles from the center of town. And they called that new road Three Mile Harbor Road. "The harbor actually extends four miles beyond the three miles and empties into Gardiner's Bay. Sometime around 1920, some developer put in roads up near the bay. The main road of that development was Hog Creek Road. But you couldn't get to it by going up Three Mile Harbor Road because that road dead-ended at the headwaters. Instead, you had to drive up Springs-Fireplace Road, which runs parallel to Three Mile Harbor Road but which goes all the way up to Gardiner's Bay. From there, you could turn 90 degrees onto Hog Creek Road, which then dead-ended at the inlet where Three Mile Harbor emptied out into the Bay. Got it so far?" "Yes." "So then, one day, maybe in the 1930s, the town decided to extend Three Mile Harbor Road all the way up to Hog Creek Road. They called this new road `Three Mile Harbor to Hog Creek Road.' Get it?" "Actually, yes. I used to come out there when I was a little girl." "You did?" "My aunt lived in Sag Harbor." "So you know this area." "A bit. I haven't been there since I was nine." "Where are you now?" "I'm not allowed to tell you that. But it's Columbus, Ohio." "So anyway, that's how the name of my road got to be Three Mile Harbor Hog Creek Road. At some point, they took out that word `to' in there. It made it confusing." "Well let's see what we can do." "It's not going to work." "Let me see." There was a long, two-minute pause. She kept coming back to me saying to hang on. Please be patient. "Well, you're right," she said finally. "It jumps back to Three Mile Harbor DRIVE." "There you go." "Until six months ago," I told her, "the people on Three Mile Harbor Drive would hand deliver my mail when it piled up at their house." "How long had they been doing that?" "This has been going on for about three years. But I think they just got tired of it. I didn't blame them. So now they just scribble no such address and send it back to you." "I'm going to send this on to the higher-ups. I think there is a way to force feed a special address when we have to. You shouldn't have to have this problem." (continued on page 30) 51 5K MINITHON Saturday, June 4, 2011 9:00 a.m. at Bridgehampton Militia Park, Ocean Rd. 51 631-725-6216 www.danshamptons.com/potato2011 Proceeds to Benefit: 3564 For More Information Sponsored by: Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 19 1445 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 20 Keep your pet Safe at Home� Healing on the Soul Level with the highest divine energy. #1 Company in pet containment Family-owned since 1988 Indoor & outdoor solutions Great for cats too! Healing the physical, mental, emotional and soul : disease - heartbreak - depression. Remote Healing and Phone Consultations In-Person in Amagansett & Southampton www.evananda.net 631-267-5396 email@example.com Free Public Healing Sat. May 14th 7PM @ Ananda Yoga in Southampton 3069p South O' the Highway (and the North too) Canine Control Company 800-YOUR-DOG (800-968-7364) www.invisiblefence.com �2011 Canine Control Company. Invisible Fence is a registered trademark of Invisible Fence, Inc. All rights reserved. 2260 75 MEMORIAL DAY WEEKEND MAIN ZACH ERDEM PRESENTS PIANO SALE RENTALS S 1976 SHOWROOM IN WATERMILL YAMAHA, STEINWAY AND MORE PIANO'S FROM $995 AND UP www.pianobarn.com We Buy, Sell, Rent, Move & Tune 1478 SUMMER PIANO RENTAL INCE MISS JENNIFER SATURDAY MAY 28 THURS MAY 26 PianoBarn Call Mike 631-726-4640 STEREO LOVE WITH MIA MARTINA COME FOR DINNER STAY FOR THE SHOW Tues-Fri 3 Course Prix Fixe $21.95 Friday-Havana Night with DJ Chile 9:00pm - 4:00am $5 Margarita & Coronas All Night Sunday Steak Night $15.95 3 Course Dinner Monday Pasta Night $12.00 3 Course Dinner Real Estate Happy Hour- Thursday 5-7 With your host Beau Hulse Let us Cater your next special event! Group parties get 20% off 75 Main Street Southampton ZZZPDLQFRP PDLQUHVWDXUDQW#JPDLOFRP Open Daily for Lunch & Dinner 631 283 7575 3043 2623 Come to our Concept Store at: Affordable programs for garden and lawn maintenance Available! 3329 Become a Fan on Facebook 1267018 DRINK SPECIALS ALL NIGHT! Enzo Morabito, who heads Prudential Douglas Elliman's #1 Team in the Hamptons, and on Long Island, will give a tour of the historic Seafield Estate in Westhampton Beach for a Hamptons segment on WNBC's popular series, "Open House NYC," which showcases the hottest homes on the market. The episode will air in New York this Sunday, May 22, at 8:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. * * * Gahan Wilson stopped by the Dan's Papers offices last Friday to help Dan and Art Director Kelly Shelley to judge Dan's Juried Art Show Series 2011. Wilson was later seen dining with friends at Estia's Little Kitchen. * * * The Shinnecock Reservation will host Escape to New York, a new music festival, August 5-7. The festival will feature Patti Smith, the Psychedelic Furs, Edward Sharpe and the Magnetic Zeros, as well as high-end camping, art installations and experimental theatre. Visit escape2ny.com for more information. * * * Bestselling author Nelson DeMille stopped by BookHampton's Sag Harbor location last week for "Sunday Belongs to Nelson DeMille." The visit was part of BookHampton's annual "Mayhem Weekend," which offers signings and lectures by popular writers. * * * Along with Harvey Weinstein, Amagansett's Sarah Jessica Parker showed footage from her upcoming movie, I Don't Know How She Does It, at Cannes last week. The film, about a finance executive who serves as her family's primary breadwinner, opens September 16. * * * Congratulations, Silvia Lehrer! Dan's Papers' longtime food columnist has just released a new cookbook. Savoring the Hamptons: Discovering the Food and Wine of Long Island's East End offers readers mouthwatering recipes and stunning photos of local fare. * * * Amagansett resident and longtime Yankees fan Alec Baldwin is featured in a justreleased commercial for New Era hats. In the television spot, Baldwin feuds with fellow NBC star and Red Sox fan John Krasinski. * * * Sag Harbor's Donna Karan will join designer Marc Jacobs as co-chairs of the Governors Island Polo Classic next month. Hugh Jackman will be the master of ceremonies, and Hamptons regular Ralph Lauren model, Nacho Figueras, will participate. Monies raised will benefit Hope, Help and Relief Haiti. * * * (continued on page 34) Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 21 S. Dermont Dave and Dan and you know what. The Car When Rolls-Royce Calls, the Editors of Dan's Papers say YES! By Dan Rattiner Mark Twain, back in the 19th century before he wrote Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn, worked as the editor of a newspaper in a Nevada gold rush town one year. He wrote a wonderful essay about taking over the reins of that editorship. It was in the form of a speech to the troops, that is to the advertising people, the typesetting and printing people, the accounting people and the junior editors and writers. Now that he was the new editor, he said, standing up on a box in front of them, everything was going to change. The new broom would sweep everything clean. In with the new, out with the old. The paper would no longer pander to the local politicians. It would stand for honesty and justice. It would attack the corrupt, praise the little people and otherwise be a beacon of truth in the community. Here's how Twain ended his little speech. "Now whoever it is here who is getting the free theatre tickets, from now on, they come to me." Yes it's true. Newspaper people get all sorts of perks and offers from the community. It is hoped that they like something and will write about it. That's the way it is. On the other hand, there is Rolls-Royce. One month ago, officials from Rolls-Royce called to say that they knew Dan's Papers was the most influential and biggest newspaper in this region and they'd like to give us one for a week just to try out and drive around. I, of course, said, no, we don't do that. It would not be honorable. Then I asked when was the soonest it could arrive. I said I would drive it around for three days and would write about it from an older man's perspective. I said I would then ask my son, David, the web editor, to drive it around for the other four days and he would write about it from a younger perspective. Who turns down a Rolls-Royce? Nobody. So here is my report, from driver Dan Rattiner, age 71, proud possessor of a brand new Rolls-Royce Ghost from Monday, May 9, to Wednesday, May 11. You may have seen it in front of the Dan's Papers office when I was at work. You may have seen it in the driveway at my house on Three Mile Harbor Hog Creek Road in Springs. (continued on page 26) DAVID'S REPORT ON HIS ROLLS-ROYCE DRIVE By David Lion Rattiner I have to say, driving around the Hamptons in a new Rolls-Royce Ghost is quite the pleasure. Driving the car feels like you are driving on air, the interior is insanely luxurious and the gadgets on the car rival that of an F-16 fighter jet. The very first thing you notice about the 2011 Rolls-Royce Ghost is its understated character. Unlike a sports car, it doesn't scream out to the world that you are trying to show off, it simply says that you have real style. The lines of the car are noticeably artistic, and you can feel the craftsmanship that went into this vehicle just by standing in front of it. Your first thought when you see this car is wow, and your second thought is--"Now that is what a luxury car is supposed to look like." Rolls-Royce is the real deal. You just cannot compete with this brand in its own arena. Everybody wants to be like Rolls-Royce. People use it all the time: "Citarella is like the RollsRoyce of supermarkets. Hampton Coffee is like the Rolls-Royce of coffee." The brand has been able to set the standard of luxury and modern design when it comes to vehicles, so my expectations were very high when I sat in the Ghost. I have to say, my expectations were met. The first thing you notice when you sit in the Ghost is just how comfortable the seats are. The leather in the seats is extremely soft, and comes from a special place in England that breeds a special type of bull specifically designed for the leather in a Rolls-Royce. The carpeting beneath your feet is so soft that you can feel it through your shoes. I've never sat in a car that is this comfortable, and as a former valet parker in both the Hamptons and in Boston, I have sat in a lot (continued on page 30) ' $& ' ' $# &#%& "%! # %$ %$ " $" '! %'# ! "!% $#% '#" "% & '& ' '#&& ' %&#'%& & $# $!% "!% &' ' % $" ' "& ' %&% '# %& '! ! $# "! $" '& %$ $ ! %$ %'& $#& '# & "''#%&& $" '& #$ '! '#! '%!$&& $%$ '# #&& $!& $" %'% "% ' &&# '# # ' &&# "!% 1051 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 22 TriplexTM DUAL Voted Best of the Best by Dan's Readers for the 8th Year in a Row! Thank You! Fresh Seafood Q Prime Meats Local and Organic Produce Q Gourmet Specialty Items Dinners To Go Q Full Service Deli Q Gluten Free /Vegan Selections Q Prepared Foods A Chef Matthew Guiffrida Production r BEST BEST OF THE 2179 760 Montauk Highway, Suite 3 Water Mill, New York 631-726-2800 3554 Bldg 1, Suite D * 3519 * NOW OPEN Q AVANTICULINARYMARKET.COM Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 23 changed, however, when Harry Lender and Florence Sender invented an automated production and distribution system of frozen bagels that was adopted by bakeries. The rest is history. The concept of a roll with a hole in it did not begin with the Polish bagel. History gives credit to the ancient Egyptians for eating the first bread with holes in it. But the bagel was the first kind of bread that was boiled and baked so that it is nice and soft and wonderful. In 1872, cream cheese was thought to have been invented by an American named William Lawrence. In 1880, it was brought to consumers here thanks to the Philadelphia Cream Cheese company, which was so named because it was thought that Philadelphia was the city where cream cheese was created. The truth it, the French were the first people to have cream cheese, and it is agreed that the French invented it in 1651. Get me an everything with vegetable cream cheese please. TWENTY SOMETHING by David Lion Rattiner Bagels There are few things more wonderful than a nice Hamptons bagel. It wouldn't surprise me if right now you were eating a bagel and reading this. Maybe you went for a cream cheese and everything bagel, or perhaps, what I consider to be the ultimate breakfast, a bacon, egg and cheese sandwich on a bagel. Oh, the calories. But holy cow, is it good. If I have a bagel egg sandwich, or a creamcheese cinnamon raisin bagel, or an everything bagel with cream cheese and tomato, I won't eat until dinnertime. I view the almighty bagel as a great way to save money if I'm looking to do that. However, if I'm on a no-carb diet, bagels are out, and it's a sad day. A very sad day. I recently did a little research to find out what makes a bagel so freaking wonderful. I could not believe the history that I discovered behind this wonderful piece of toasted bread. The bagel was invented in Krakow, Poland, in the 16th century and the entire point of its invention was to compete with what is known as the Bublik, which is a thin wheat bread. It was originally called the "Bajgiel" and later transformed to the happy term we all know, bagel. Once it was invented, the bagel became a staple in Poland and a huge part of the Polish diet. Did you know that bagels were Polish? I sure as hell didn't. I thought for sure they were straight out of Israel. Anyway, a tradition began to develop around eating bagels on Saturday evenings at the end of the Sabbath because you are not allowed to cook during the Sabbath, but when it was over, you could whip up a bagel really quickly. It did not transform into a breakfast food until much later. By the middle of the 19th century, the bagel had spread through Europe and was even found in England in some bakeries. It came to America as Polish Jews immigrated here and some of them began to open up bagel shops. New York City became a bagel city thanks to these Polish immigrants. If it weren't for them, bagels wouldn't be much a part of New York City or Long Island. Can you imagine New York without a good bagel? I sure can't. One of the reasons I choose to live on Long Island is because nothing is better than a Long Island bagel. Try going to Miami and getting a bagel, or San Francisco for that matter. It's a damn nightmare. There was also a sort of a bagel mafia in New York City during this time. There was a group called the Bagel Bakers Local 338, which owned all of the contracts to hand-make bagels for every single bagel-selling bakery in New York City. This lasted for decades. Nobody made their own bagels in their own stores without the Bagel Bakers Local 338's permission. This all 3261 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 24 Charley (continued from page 16) consider his health. He wouldn't like it. A younger man might be able to rough it, but not him at his age and in his condition. All through the 1940s and 1950s, Steinbeck considered himself, and many people considered him, to be, along with Hemingway, the two best writers in America. If Hemingway wrote with ease, however, Steinbeck struggled. The year when Steinbeck packed things up and moved to Sag Harbor was just two years after the Nobel Prize for Literature was awarded to Ernest Hemingway for The Old Man and the Sea. Steinbeck was distraught. His greatest work, The Grapes of Wrath, had appeared almost 15 years before and had made him an international figure, but no Nobel Prize had ensued. Like Hemingway, Steinbeck continued writing. And like Hemingway, everything he wrote became a best seller. He and Hemingway were often in the news, but where Hemingway was outgoing and gregarious, Steinbeck was shy and irritable at the attention. In return the press had begun referring to him as a has-been. When he got back to Sag Harbor, Viking Press set up a schedule for him to write Travels With Charley, and he kept to it. He had his support system in Sag Harbor and he had his loving wife Elaine--actually his third wife--his first two marriages ended in disastrous divorces--by his side. So he got the book out, as best as he could, and for a man who wrote 23 works of fiction in his time, this one could only be nonfiction when looked at a certain way. He had remembered where he had been and what he had done, sort of. There had been interesting characters. So he wrote about them and perhaps added some others. The general facts were true. Basically, the book is about the decline of America, about the arrival of its shopping centers and malls, about consumerism, urban sprawl, pollution, the arrival of plastic. It was no longer the America of his youth. And so that is what he wrote. Here is the opening of Travels With Charley describing his urge to travel. "The sound of a jet, an engine warming up, even the clopping of shod hooves on pavement brings on the ancient shudder, the dry mouth and vacant eye, the hot palms and the churn of stomach high up under the ribcage." Viking Press published Travels with Charley in the spring of 1962, and in the fall, the news came that the winner of the Nobel Prize for Literature was John Steinbeck for his entire body of work. Hearing the announcement on the radio in their home in Sag Harbor, John and Elaine told friends they danced around the house whooping and hollering for nearly 15 minutes. Fairies (continued from page 17) hideaway. And what is Peconic Bay? Peconic Bay has no identity at all. Wedged in between the vastness of the Atlantic Ocean and the grandeur of Long Island Sound, it is just this hodgepodge of water that seems stuck between the various diverse landmasses that surround and stick out into it, looking like an inlet here, a harbor there, a river up by Riverhead. Whoever says, "I'm going out to Peconic Bay?" Nobody. Now there will be a reason. Peconic Bay will be the eastern Long Island fairyland waterway. People will come out here just to stand amidst the fairydust on the docks to watch the fairies, shaking their magic wands to bring themselves--and their porch swings--in for a landing. The fairies will usher the people up and onto the little porch swings festooned with flowers, fasten their seatbelts for them, flutter up and take them off for the ride. Such places as the Mashomack Peninsula on Shelter Island and the Mashashimuet Park in Sag Harbor, as seen from the air, will become household names. So will Fort Corchang on the North Fork. Famous celebrities and billionaires, coming out in their private helicopters will come chattering by, and the fairies will point them out, identifying them by the colorful family crests painted on the fuselages. Who could resist listening to the breathy, beautiful voices of a fairy pointing all these things out through the little speakers embedded into the sides of the porch swings. Such a journey will be a trip of a lifetime. Definitely worth every penny of the cost. These people who are angrily declaring their opposition to commuter ferries should wake up and smell the roses. From an idea by Stacy Dermont. 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Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 25 # % % ('( (& '"" (!&&( %!'"$ '('"% !#(# (#$ (%&" '$ $$%% % % %$& '%% (%&"$ '!& $& (' "'! &"& '( ' "(!' $%( #(#%'"" (&$& (%&"$ '& #& !%&!(#&$ $ '$ (& '(#' (&!#'" '"#(#&$ '!' (&!#$(# % '%% &!$ $)(" '#& ) '#& )" '#& $)(" "( '#& )( ' & ) !((! ) !! % ( !'#$ &%' "%'( '$%& #& (&"% &%'$ ###!'#$&%'"%'(' '($ "$!& '"(! #(!$("!& " (& 3471 &% % ( ( ( & $% ' $ Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 26 Rolls (continued from page 21) As it happened, my wife's sister and their Aunt Louise were at the house for those few days. I took them and my wife around the Hamptons in it for a bit-- Aunt Louise had never been out here--and on our drives I pointed out various things, our windmills, our farms and beaches, our Old English downtowns, and then, out in Montauk, the Lighthouse and a few other attractions. The Rolls floated silently along. It was sure- Stephanie,Aunt Louise and you know what. Dan Rattiner ly the most luxurious, responsive, remarkable experience I have ever had in an automobile. I waved at people I knew as I went along. They waved back. I noticed there was a difference between men and women walking along. Women looked at the Rolls but paid no particular attention to it. Men stopped and stared at it bug-eyed. Who was that guy driving with the white Stetson hat? Here are five things you Services That Despatch of Southampton Provide Moving Services Include Storage Services Include Packing Services Include Crating Services Include Carton Sales probably don't know about my Rolls-Royce Ghost. It takes five days of hand polishing by a team of British workers to give the four coats of paint the remarkable smooth luster it has. Eight bulls raised on fence-free pastures give their lives so the interior seats can look the way they do. To lock the car after you have gotten out of it, you, the driver, touch a little rectangular button that is embedded in the door handle. When you do that, all the doors click locked and at the front a little trap door atop the hood opens and the little silver Spirit of Ecstasy hood ornament drops down and, after a panel slides shut, is no more to be seen. To unlock the car, you, the driver and only you the driver, touches the door handle again, though not on the rectangular button. It automatically unlocks and the Spirit of Ecstasy leaps back into place. But the person who touches the door handle has to be you. If anybody else touches the door handle, nothing happens. I am speculating, but perhaps this is fingerprint recognition. By the way, after dark, as soon as you touch the door handle, a little hidden light between the car and the handle lights up to show you where you should place your hand to pull the door open. It's not needed during daylight, so it doesn't do that. Saves electricity is what that does. The two fastest street vehicles on the road today are the Chevy Corvette and the Ferrari Enzo. They go from zero to 60 in 4.3 seconds. You wouldn't think a three-ton Rolls-Royce would be able to keep up with them, would you? Well, you would be right, but only by a photo finish. The Rolls-Royce engine starts silently when you press a silver START button on the dashboard. Five black needles on five mother-of-pearl dials on the dashboard--the sort of thing you might find on the Titanic--leisurely swing up and around and into place to let you know the engine is on. You can shift into forward gear, tap on the accelerator, and move slowly onto the road. Or, if alongside you is a Ferrari Enzo, you can move up, come to a stop alongside, look over and smile. Under your hood is an engine made specifically for the Rolls-Royce Ghost. It has 12 cylinders. It has a gazillion horsepower. When the red light turns green, hit the gas. You will be hurtled elegantly forward with a force that exceeds two Gs. And you will get up to 60 miles an hour in 4.8 seconds. I actually tried this. On the Montauk Highway--without the girls in the car--I pulled over to a stop in Sagaponack facing west at the corner of Town Line Road, made sure the coast was clear and then hit it. It didn't seem possible. Suddenly I was doing 70 miles an hour. So that was it. Four seconds later, it was back elegantly to a dead stop as if nothing of the sort had ever happened. The real fun was taking the girls out to see the sights. We drove down Springs-Fireplace Road to come to a halt in front of the former home of Jackson Pollock, which is now a museum. I took them down Sagaponack Road to slow down as (continued on page 28) Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 27 Plans for Bridgehampton Renewal By T.J. Clemente This a positive story about the northeast and southeast corner of Montauk Highway and the Sag Harbor Turnpike in Bridgehampton. Two buildings, the Rogers House and the Bull's Head Inn, both actually built by Abraham Rose, in the 1820s-1840s, are about to shine again. Bridgehampton Historical Society Executive Director John Eilertsen said in a phone conversation that a fresh coat of white paint will be applied to the Rogers House as soon as the first week of June. The House has been having extensive work (over $2 million) on its roofs, windows, floors and "framing substructure issues" since January. Called Phase 1, Eilertsen said it's all going on schedule and should be completed by the end of September. As for the Bull's Head Inn, last year it was reported that a complete restoration of the historic building, located on the northeast corner of Montauk Highway and Sag Harbor Turnpike was in the works. It was reported that the restoration would also include the 30 x 40 foot barn adjacent to it. The Bull's Head Inn is to be restored to one of its earliest incarnations as a small inn with 10 rooms available for the night and hearty meals in a beautifully appointed dining room. The plan for the old barn has it becoming a small conference center. Reportedly there will be a lap pool on the property and boutique spa building. To the east, included in some tasteful landscaping, will be four small buildings in a modern style, each consisting of three luxurious rental units. This will be a far cry from when the Bull's Head Inn was a restaurant and inn run by a woman named Carpenter. That ended, as Dan Rattiner recalls, when local police arrested a cook selling drugs out the back door and closed the place down. Bill Campbell, the developer, has a finer vision. Last year he spelled it out saying, "In the end, it is pretty simple; I would love to restore this fabulous building to its original beauty, to present the other half of the gateway to the Nathaniel Rogers House, to fulfill the need for upscale accommodations, to supply small conference space, to build a facility that can sustain itself during shoulder seasons and to provide local jobs." Contacted recently, Campbell said that basically nothing has changed and he is looking forward to ironing out some details and breaking ground soon. The Rogers House has a history of its own with the original home at the corner of Montauk Highway and Ocean Road in Bridgehampton built by Abraham Rose in 1820. Nathaniel Rogers purchased the home from Judge Rose in 1839, following his retirement from painting in New York City. He was an accomplished miniature portrait painter of the social elite of the City of New York during the early 19th century. Rogers was actually born in Bridgehampton in 1788. His methods of work are listed as easel painting, miniature paintings and portraits on ivory. He was also known for his brilliant skills painting miniature watercolors. It was Rogers who transformed the house into its Greek Revival appearance. The Rogers House later became known as the Hampton House. Many postcards still remain of the late-19th-century Hampton House. The Bridgehampton Historical Society plans to restore the outside of the building to the look of this era. Since the restoration work began in January 2011, Executive Director John Eilertsen said an additional $100,000 has been raised. The project actually started with the purchase of the building and property for $550,000 in 2003. Next came hiring architects, and securing $1.1 million of Southampton Town and Community Preservation Fund grants as well as $700,000 from the New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historical Preservation. Phase I of the project utilized these funds as well as donations of over $300,000 from private individuals and groups. Eilertsen is still aiming at a July 4, 2012 ribbon cutting ceremony. So perhaps sooner than later one of the biggest eyesore corners in all the Hamptons will be a gleaming, active monument to its history. $69 Call 631.537.0500 to advertise. 3368 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 28 Rolls (continued from page 26) we passed the Kennedy Compound, now occupied by Caroline Kennedy and Edwin Schlossberg. Behind me, a man in a farm truck began honking at me to move out of the way. Truth is, the Ghost, unlike the Rolls-Royce Phantom, which is the very top-of-the-line Rolls and looks like only Kings and Queens get driven around in it, looks only slightly Rolls-like. You'd almost never know it cost $300,000. This guy had begun honking when he got close enough to see the RR on the trunk. So this guy was some rich guy in a Rolls, huh? Move along, Mr. Moneypants. I took the girls out to what is probably the most interesting business in the Hamptons. It is a 10-acre abandoned fish factory on the bay in Napeague now used as a fish farm, geese farm and dog raising farm, but also as a take-out place for lobster, chicken and corn, or you can sit and eat at picnic tables there and watch the sunset over the bay. Marie McEnery, who with her husband owns this place, knows me from the paper and welcomed me and my lady-friends as we got out of the Rolls just past the Fish Farm Multi Aquaculture Systems sign and headed up the dirt road. The geese and dogs were honking and barking respectively. The fish tanks were gurgling. A few wholesale lobster trucks were being loaded. Marie looked me up and down with a worried look, then looked at the Rolls-Royce. "We haven't got the restaurant open today," she said. I said nothing. Mum's the word. Here are a few other perks on the Rolls. It has a hologram just alongside the Spirit of Ecstacy. I am not making this up. It floats in the air and it tells you your speed and other things, which you can decide upon ahead of time. You can also turn the hologram off and on. It's only an inch or so above the hood so it doesn't block your vision of the road in front of you. It's orange. It's interesting. I liked it and left it on. It has voice recognition. If it's on, you can say "92.1" to your steering wheel and the radio will come on and a young, beautiful woman with a British accent will say "you are now listening to 92.1." If you forget to buckle your seatbelt, a hologram with a seatbelt and a line through it appears next to the speed hologram just over your hood and it blinks at you until you buckle up. It has a number of buttons that you can press to get an "assistant." I was afraid to try any of them. We went out to Montauk. There are few experiences like puttering through Main Street in Montauk in a Rolls-Royce to be gawked at by bunches of surfers. We ate dinner at a restaurant in Montauk called East by Northeast. They have an amazing special on the menu, available on Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays, and it will be available until Memorial Day weekend. It is a $15 three-course meal. For my first course, they served me a plate that had on it a salad, hot carrot soup and a crab cake. I had clams and bacon in a broth with boiled potatoes as my second course and a breaded and fried pork chop with rice and spinach. The girls had similar stuff too. We were walking out to the Rolls. It was after sunset. "Imagine that!" I shouted. "15 bucks!" I touched the door handle. The car clicked open and the little light went on to show me where to slide my hand behind the handle. "What a bargain!" Oh, I didn't tell you, the trunk not only opens automatically, but it can, if your chauffer presses another button, turn into a table or seat upon which you can place a picnic. Or yourself. We were eating breakfast the following morning in the dining room when one of the girls looked out the glass door to where you could see the front end of the Rolls parked in the driveway. "Look at that!" she said. "What?" said I. "When we came home last night and you got out and locked the car, the Spirit of Ecstacy slid down beneath the hood." "So?" "Well it's back up in position." We all thought about it for awhile. "Maybe it's on a three-hour timer," I said. "It stays down after you lock it, but then, after a certain length of time without anything bad happening, it thinks it's safe, so it brings her up again. And maybe it only does it at night." I hated handing the key fob to the Rolls over to my son. I hated getting back into my Chevy Tahoe. Hated it. 3484 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 29 )5(('(/,9(5<2125'(5629(53(5$''5(66,11<67$7()5(('(/,9(5<2125'(5629(53(5$''5(66,11<67$7()5(('(/,9(5<2125'(5629(53(5$''5(66,11<67$7( At 59TH & PARK AVENUE Wine & Spirits Merchants Since 1934 Sherry-Lehmann is proud to offer FREE DELIVERY to any point in New York State on any order over $100. We would also like to call your attention to our special "BLUE RIBBON" deliveries. We can accept orders up to 3 PM the day before our scheduled "Blue Ribbon" truck goes to your area. TO THE HAMPTONS, NORTHFORK & FIRE ISLAND: Saturdays, our special Blue Ribbon Service delivers from Bay Shore to Montauk Point, from Baiting Hollow to Orient Point, and to Fire Island on orders of 3 or more cases,or over $195. Orders can be placed up to 3pm, Friday. When ordering, please specify Blue Ribbon Service. Orders below the minimum are delivered via common carrier usually within 24 to 48 hours. CHATEAU BEYNAT 2006 JOUANIN CUVEE PRESTIGE 2006 CHATEAU MAISON NEUVE 2006 At Sherry-Lehmann, we refer to these discoveries as Unsung Heroes. 21(2)7+(),1(67:,1(6+236,17+(:25/'=$*$76859(<,)%$&&+862:1('$:,1(6725(7+,6:28/'%(,7=$*$76859(< 21(2)7+(),1(67:,1(6+236,17+(:25/'=$*$76859(< 1618 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 30 David Rolls (continued from page 21) of luxury cars. The dash meets the quality of most luxury vehicles on the market. You have your GPS navigation built in, an onboard computer, nightvision cameras, radar that grids out the direction of the vehicle on screen, a sick stereo system, a DVD/CD player and a push-button ignition, to name just a few of the features. Of course, there is the most notable feature--two umbrellas, one that slips into the driver's door and one in the passenger's door. Both are released into your hand at the push of a button. The backseat doors are what they call "suicide-style" doors, and are hinged from the trailer of the car, and can be closed from the inside at the push of a button. The engine is incredible. Again, at the push of a button the V-12 turbo-charged engine starts up, and you can barely hear it purr. It's an extremely quiet engine, and when you put it in gear and take off, the car glides along as smooth as silk. The Ghost is a big car, but doesn't have that boat feeling that you might find in other large sedans. This is a driver's car, and you can feel the power behind that V-12, especially when you need to move quickly out into traffic. The Spirit of Ecstasy ornament on the hood of the car is one of my favorite features. The iconic logo reminds me of all of the legendary RollsRoyce engines and the great English history behind them. It's hard not to think about how the P51 Mustang or the British Spitfire fighter planes that utilized the same brand of engines to win the air during World War II. The dedication Rolls-Royce used in making the Ghost fun and a pleasure to drive is obvious. When you go around corners, g-forces are put to rest with an automatic shock-balancing system. The car can brake on a dime, and the intuitive relationship between the steering and the handling is incredible. Driving around town had a few heads turning to take a look at the car, but the turning heads weren't turning out of jealousy or out of being annoyed because it's ostentatious. The heads were turning out of respect for the car, and respect for what the Rolls-Royce brand represents. One of my favorite features on the car was its heads-up display on the windshield, and the active cruise control system absolutely blew me away. The Rolls-Royce Ghost actually has the ability to match the speed of the car in front of you, and automatically adjusts the speed of the car based on how fast the car in front of you is going. This means that if you are in stop-and-go Hamptons traffic, you can take your foot off both the gas and the brake. I can tell you that this system works very well, but when you are just a journalist driving a vehicle worth roughly $300,000, I found my foot hovering over the brake in case the system failed, which it never did. I've never experienced a feature like this on a car, and was simply stunned by it. It's absolutely amazing. When I first got a look at the Rolls-Royce Ghost, I was trying to visualize if this was a car that I would like to drive, or if this was more of a car that is for the CEO who sits in the back seat and is driven around by a driver. Like I said before, the Rolls-Royce Ghost is a driver's car, hands down. This is the kind of car that you can tool around in, put your family in the back and go on trips in. And I think that is what Rolls-Royce was going for when they built the Ghost. There really wasn't anything I didn't like about the Rolls-Royce Ghost. It's an amazing machine. 3129 TIME TO TURN ON YOUR SPRINKLER SYSTEM Have Ray Smith & Associates, Inc. maintain, repair, or design & install your sprinkler system. We will give you a water efficient system that delivers the correct amount of watering, when & where it is needed. We offer state of the art controllers, spring turn-on & winterizing, seasonal adjustments, all along with emergency service. Providing Landscapes with beauty, health and balance for over 30 years AT&T (continued from page 18) Ray Smith & Associates, Inc. Call for a no cost consultation "Ever hear of Dan's Papers?" I asked. "What's that?" "It's a newspaper. I've been writing it for 50 years." "So I would have read it when I came out there?" "I think so." "Well, I was nine. Never heard of it. But I'm sure my aunt has heard of it." "I've got another idea," I said. "How about we ask your aunt if we could use her address for my mail? Just until you straighten this out." "It's an idea," she said. "I'll get back to you. But it will have to be on my off-hours." "I understand." "But let's see first if the higher-ups can fix this." "Okay." "I've got your phone number. I'll keep an eye on this for the next week or so. And if it doesn't work, I'll talk to my aunt. Like I said, you shouldn't have this problem." "Give your aunt my regards," I said. So that's where the matter stands. 2855 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 31 ESTATE OF MIND by T.J. Clemente So how is the home rental market for the 2011 Hamptons summer season shaping up? Paul Brennen of Prudential Douglas Elliman and a 30-year veteran of the real estate business, said, "The Hamptons rental season will prove to be a vast improvement as measured against the past two rental seasons. More liquidity in the marketplace and the urge to enjoy some warm weather worked in our favor this year for both sales and rentals." Joe Kazickas, one of the founders of hamptonsrentals.com calls it "balanced." By balanced he said he meant that there were no longer insulting low-ball offers or unrealistic high listings. The market has finally found order three years after the chaos of the past. Kazickas pointed out that at his Rosehip Partners firm (located in East Hampton) the rental numbers have grown each of the last three years, which is very positive. He believes that other firms are experiencing the same positive vibe. His remarks concur with Brennen's assessment that things this year are working positively for renters and landlords. However, there are some realities to this market, such as rentals South of the Highway, which are always strong and always the first to get rented. Rental prices for houses North of the Highway are determined more by the character and style of the house than its location. "No panic signs have yet to enter into the market," Kazickas said, adding that if you haven't rented by now you should start becoming more aggressive in your attention and pricing strategy. He also said that there is no noted European presence in the market as there had been two years ago. On the national level, things aren't quite as rosy as the Hamptons. A national real estate organization reported that the overall housing market remains in a deep slump, and the nationwide vacation home market is in even worse shape. Reported sales of vacation properties have been cut in half from their peak in 2006, before the financial crisis hit. Just last year, median sales prices of vacation properties dropped 26.5% to a record low of $150,000. However, in the Hamptons this is not the case--the bounce from the record lows of two years ago is gaining strength as the local market has already began to firm up and turn upward. In fact, in Montauk, which has easily the highest amount of motel/hotel space east of the Shinnecock canal, a Montauk Chamber of Commerce official said, "Montauk is hot! The younger people see it as more affordable, more hip. High-end homes are sluggish, but homes that can be rented easily are selling at nice prices and are renting at nice prices for both sides." As for the Amagansett area, hard-working real estate agent Bridget Bosseau said that although "the market started off with a bang, there are some prime properties still available is spotty areas." Kazickas explained that when the season opens, the prime rentals are usually quickly booked either by repeaters or strong money--people that want a prime rental situation with a most favorable location. The idea being that some can and are willing to pay a slight premium to lock up a location they want (continued on page 34) Pub-Grub HAPPY HOUR ENJOY THE FULL NORTH-FORK EXPERIENCE, WITH EVERY MEAL. Award winning caviar, direct to you at unbelievable prices. View our large selection of imported, domestic and specialty caviar, surly to please everyone! Next day delivery to the Hamptons when orders are placed Monday thru Thursday before 4 pm. Saturday delivery available for a small additional fee. Mention this ad and receive a free caviar spoon with your order 3491 Chelsea Cabinets Kitchen & Baths Zorlu Construction Design & Build We provide complete services Custom Furniture Manufacturing www.Chelseacabinets.com sales@Chelseacabinets.com 631-353-1227 631 734 8280 3366 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 32 worker at Hampton Bays Subway Headquarters. Many other Hampton Subway workers were in attendance. ENGINEER'S REPORT CITES DANGERS OF PROPOSED EE SUBWAY CONSTRUCTION As we go to press, we have learned that the Hampton Council has received a new report from a prominent Amityville engineer stating that the construction of a second tunnel adjacent to the old Hampton Subway tunnel built in 1932 would probably cause both subway tunnels to collapse. "The torque and compression numbers I have calculated would far exceed limits," said Steven Glockman of SG Engineering. "It would be an accident waiting to happen." SUBWAY SLOWDOWN A dangerous situation has developed with a third rail under Trout Pond between Noyac and Sag Harbor that will cause the slowing down of all subway trains on Hampton Subway to 5 miles an hour as they pass that spot during the next three days. A delay in repairing this has been caused by the inability of the workmen to remember where they put the rubber boots they used last time there was a third rail situation. The men cannot work on the third rail without them. New boots have been ordered. The cause of the trouble on the rail appears to be fungus from the pond. JAWARA BADANOV'S BIRTHPLACE CHALLENGED U. S. Customs officials have been informed by concerned persons that the paperwork provided by Badanov when he entered the country may have been inaccurate. His birth certificate says he was born in Moscow to two Russian parents, according to the paperwork, but others say his mother was from Senegal and he was actually born in that country, and named after a great grandfather who went by the name of Jawara. HAPPY BIRTHDAY GLENDA GREEN Glenda Green, a maintenance worker from (continued on page 40) Week of May 20--26, 2011 Riders this week: 10,412 Rider miles this week: 111,111 DOWN IN THE TUBE Actress Renee Zellweger was seen Wednesday on the subway traveling between Hampton Bays and Southampton, apparently out here to visit friends, since, as we were told, she has sold her house for umpteen million dollars. Also seen on Monday was His Honor Carlos Papito Caliente-Barros, the Mayor of Punte del Este, Uruguay, heading east between Quiogue and Quogue on his way from the airport stop in Westhampton to Southampton and to the home of our esteemed Subway Commissioner Bill Aspinall for cocktails at his Meadow Lane home. Punte del Este's subway system is the new sister subway system to our very own Hampton Subway. RIVAL SUBWAY SYSTEM? The Hamptons Town Council is currently being asked to consider an application for a SECOND subway system for the Hamptons to be called the EE Subway (stands for East End --get it?). The project has been proposed by Buckwheat Badanov, a Russian oligarch who has made his money in oil and mining in the far reaches of Siberia and who recently moved to America. Badanov has bought the old Von Bulock mansion on Gin Lane, and wants to make a killing here apparently. The Hampton Council knows what to do. According to the proposal, which the Newsletter has obtained through friends, EE Subway trains would run in tunnels directly adjacent to the Hampton Subway tunnels, but would feature not only the regular stops that Hampton Subway currently offers, but new stops in some out-of-the-way and totally unnecessary places that Hampton Subway does not. For example, there would be a Flying Point stop between Southampton and Water Mill, and there would be a Wainscott and Georgica stop between Sagaponack and East Hampton. LOCAL WORKERS OPPOSE NEW EE SUBWAY "EE Subway would be bad for workers in the Hamptons," said local taxi driver Fred Firman who spoke to a crowd carrying posters on Long Wharf in Sag Harbor Thursday. "It would take away jobs from our beloved Hampton Subway and the new jobs created would be subject to the substandard City of Moscow employment rules." In the crowd, cheering him on was his wife Bertha who is our very own cafeteria SALTY HOME 130 Main St., Westhampton Beach, NY speci a l event ! Karl Marlantes New York Times Matterhorn: A Novel of the Vietnam War A NOV EL OF THE V IET NA M WA R GIFTS N HOME ACCENTS N BARWARE CHILDREN'S CHERISHABLES N FURNITURE LIGHTING N WOMEN'S ACCESSORIES WALL D�COR N TABLEWARE Matterhorn Time KARL MARLANTES New York Times New York Times BETWEEN BANANA REPUBLIC & VICTORIA'S SECRET 2044 MONTAUK HWY, BRIDGEHAMPTON, NY 11932 BRIDGEHAMPTON COMMONS 631.237.1250 The New York Times Book Review This event takes place at The Quogue Library, 90 Quogue St., Quogue, NY. Advance registration is required by calling the Quogue Library at 631-653-4224. 3479 3466 2950 booksandbookswhb.com Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 33 641 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 34 The Buoy One Clam Bake 9LVLWXVDWRXU NEW Westhampton Location All Of Your Favorites From our Riverhead Location In our Warm and Inviting Atmosphere! Rentals (continued from page 31) Eat in or take out...$24.95 per person +tax Delivered 10 or more...$29.95 per person +tax Catered at your location...Call for Details & Pricing Checkout our Daily Specials Featuring a Selection of the Freshest Fish and Finest Steaks 0 Trans Fat - No Cholesterol &2/'%((5)5(6+),6+&+()'$9( Buoy One, Riverhead 1175 W. Main St. (631) 208-9737 Buoy One, Westhampton 62 Montauk Highway (631) 998-3808 2143 CAMPO BROTHERS JAMESPORT MODEL* 2500 S.F. FROM $250,000 ON YOUR LAND CUSTOM HOMES 50 YEARS EXPERIENCE OVER 2,000 HOMES BUILT CALL FOR A FREE BROCHURE instead of trying to time the market for the best price. A buddy of mine who works on Wall Street sees thing differently. He said with the nature of the pressures of his job he never truly thinks he can get away, but then when it gets warm, and things slow down, he calls to see what's available. "The last time I booked way in advance for August, I became so busy I spent like two weekend days out there. I'll pay when I know I can get away without jeopardizing work." Kazickas said that although the high gas prices are annoying everyone, they will not affect the renters or the market. In other words, if someone is paying $35,000 and upwards to rent a home, an extra $300 for gas all summer will not affect the decision to rent. The smart advice seems to be to check out sites like East End Home Finders at Danshamptons.com--and do it soon. There are some really positive deals still out there. South O (continued from page 20) * NEW MODELS NOW OPEN INCLUDES: 4 BR, 2 1/2 BA, GRANITE KITCHEN, A/C, OAK FLOORS, FIREPLACE, ANDERSEN WINDOWS & MORE! ALSO AVAILABLE ON OUR LAND - EAST QUOGUE TO EAST HAMPTON Call Jack Campo @ 631-474-8300 or visit our website at: www.CampoBrothers.com 3441 South Fork landscape designer Jack Delashmet takes readers "behind the private hedges" in Hamptons Gardens, a new book featuring some of the area's most striking outdoor spreads. The book costs $150; author proceeds will be donated to God's Love We Deliver. * * * The East Hampton Republican Committee has nominated writer Steven Gaines as one of two candidates for the Town Board seats will be open in this year's election. Gaines was selected to run alongside Supervisor Bill Wilkinson, who was nominated to run for a second term. * * * Southampton's Rachael Ray will appear in a new show on the Food Network this summer. "Guy vs. Rachael's Celebrity Smackdown" is slated to be the cooking equivalent of "Dancing with the Stars," and will feature kitchen-shy stars competing for culinary fame. * * * Hamptonite Christopher Cox, grandson of President Richard Nixon, is going to marry Andrea Catsimatidis, the daughter of Hamptonites John and Margo Castimatidis, June 4 at New York's Greek Orthodox Church of the Holy Trinity. The reception will be at the Waldorf Astoria hotel. Patricia Christopher's parents, and Edward Cox, and Andrea's both have homes in the Hamptons. John Catsimatidis is the CEO of the Red Apple Group and Gristedes Supermarkets. * * * Sharayah Carita and Andrew Sendlewski, students at Mattituck High School, are the winners of the second annual MSG Varsity/NY Chapter of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences "V Awards." They won in the Best Story of My School category for their entry, Tractor Day. (continued on page 36) 2621 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 35 Who's Here By Nanci E. LaGarenne Ann Liguori and I have nothing in common. She is a natural born athlete. Played sports better than the boys. She golfs. Plays tennis. Runs. Interviews sports celebrities. She's blonde. And then I interviewed her. I liked her almost immediately. She's real. Passionate about life. She's an author. Liguori has written two books: A Passion For Golf, Celebrity Musings About The Game, a collection of interviews from her prime-time show, "Conversations with Ann Liguori," talking golf with celebrities Yogi Berra, Joe Pesci, Sugar Ray Leonard, Charles "Peanuts" Shultz and Dan Quayle to name a few. A Passion For Life, Celebrity Musings About Life, Liguori's audio book, features anecdotes on life and golf from her conversations with Ann and Matthew McConaughey, Kevin Costner, Celine Dion, Samuel L. Jackson, Vince Gill and Amy Grant and more. Her secret to success? "You have to work really hard and know more about the person you're interviewing than they know about themselves. You need insight to ask the right questions." Liguori was about to hop a plane to Ireland when we spoke. She was off to Doonbeg Golf Club in the west of Ireland, designed by golf great Greg Norman. "Beautiful links," Liguori told me, "right along the Atlantic with a gorgeous lodge and spa." She interviewed Norman from Doonbeg for her TV show, and it did so well they made her a lifetime member. Tourism Ireland has been one of the many sponsors of her radio and TV shows. She has done a dozen shows from Ireland's many golf courses. Her sports interviews showcase the locals as well as the famous. "The locals are the celebrities," Liguori says. "In this case, the caddies, the golf course workers, the whole ambiance." Liguori was born in Cinncinati. She grew up outside of Cleveland, with parents who believed in her. "I could pursue whatever I wanted. I took piano lessons, played the flute, but ever since I was three years old, I wanted to be a talk show host." Liguori says that when she was a preschooler she and her mother watched a TV talk show every day at noon hosted by a woman named Ruth Lyons. "I remember that woman. I wanted to be her. She interviewed fascinating people." The dream of becoming a TV interviewer stayed with Liguori. She narrowed it down in high school to sports broadcasting. Earning 16 varsity letters didn't hurt. Liguori played volleyball in the fall, basketball in the winter, girl's track and boys tennis in the spring. At the time, there were no tennis teams for girls. Liguori was starting to push the door open even then. "Every sport my older brother Jim played, I gravitated to." Liguori was an announcer for boy's basketball and editor of the school newspaper. She Her most "incredible tournament to cover," was The Bob Hope Classic in Palm Springs, California, golf's biggest celebrity Pro-Am event. Liguori is only the fourth female celebrity to play the course in 42 years of the tournament's history. "It was the most exhilarating yet nerve-racking experience. I had to perform well." Then Kathryn Crosby hosted a golf tournament in North Carolina. "Now that was a real thrill. I was paired with Kathryn and Bing's two sons!" It all began in 1989 when "Sports Interview with Ann Liguori" aired nationwide on sports networks MSG and FOX. "Very few women were doing sports announcing then," said Liguori. But the show was a success and continued until 2003. Mickey Mantle was Ann's first guest. And the list went on: Ted Williams, Barry Bonds, Wilt Chamberlain, Bret Favre. "It is more difficult for a woman in sports broadcasting. There is always the lingering question: Can you do the job?" Liguori obviously could and does. On WFAN radio, 660 AM New York, she hosted "Hey Ligouri, What's The Story," a weekly call-in sports show. "WFAN was the first radio station to go to all-sports radio," Liguori says. Still, having her own show, breaking through that man-only locker room mentality was not easy. "It was a lot of pressure to be flawless. Women couldn't make mistakes back then. I felt responsible to be as precise as I could be. I had to be really good." Has this changed? I asked her. "No. Women have to prove themselves more. There is a double standard in the sports business." Nothing could keep Liguori out of any arena. She started her own company, Ann Ligouri Productions. She is both host and producer of her call-in show. A savvy businesswoman, she owns the rights to all her TV shows. All 600 half-hour TV shows! She was 21 when she made that call. "It was the smartest thing I ever did. I knew from the start I wanted to do it all myself. I brought in the sponsors and put the show together. It was unheard of at the time. Women were anchors yes, and announcers, but very few called the shots," says Liguori.Tune in to WPPB 88.3FM for "Sports Interview with Ann Liguori," Saturdays from 9 to 10 a.m. The shows are archived at PBB.org. Liguori kept her promise to herself in honor of her brother. She heads The Ann Liguori Foundation, a nonprofit, that raises money and awareness for cancer prevention and care. Her annual golf tournament in the Hamptons took place on May 17 at Sebonack Golf Club in Southampton. The event was sold out; as Liquori says, "everyone wants to play that course." But there's always next year! The proceeds are going to the American Cancer Society and Healthy Children, Healthy Futures, a pro(continued on next page) Ann Liguori Sports Broadcaster "It was a lot of pressure to be flawless. Women couldn't make mistakes back then. I had to be really good." majored in journalism and mass communications at the University of South Florida--they had the best internship program. Golf, however, was not on the horizon yet. The year Liguori graduated from USF, life would throw her a major curve. She lost her father to cancer and her beloved brother Jim to leukemia. She made another life decision right then. She would do her part in battling cancer any way she could. "It made me want to live every moment after that. I knew that nothing in my life could be as difficult as losing my father and brother." So she forged ahead with gusto. Arriving Manhattan at 21, Liguori immersed herself in work. She got a job with USA Today and ABC Radio Network. She covered six Olympics, her favorite assignments. "You have to experience the Olympics once in your life," she told me. Through her broadcasting success, she got invited to many golf tournaments. It was time to take a lesson. She went to the driving range, put in the time and became a good player. Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 36 Who's (continued from previous page) South O and Liguori covered the international tournaments. The Breakers, in Florida is high on her list too. "I love my work and my work involves golf. Golf is great therapy. I work a lot." Liguori is also a runner in her free time and she he likes to ride her bicycle and go out on her boat. "I love Peconic Bay," she adds. In addition to her radio shows and TV broadcasts, Liguori manages IHL, Independent Home Living, a nonprofit that cares for the developmentally disabled. There are group homes in Manorville and a total of 50 on Long Island. A big gala is coming up in St. James to raise money for that cause. Liguori is also a mentor to up-and-coming female sports broadcasters of the future, adding "I get calls for career advice." She is a motivational speaker, a media and marketing consultant, and she is on the Women's Advisory Board for The Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center. Liguori has two dozen broadcasting awards, and lots of Waterford golf crystal. "My house is like a museum," she laughs. She even has a golf-themed bathroom. Liguori writes a weekly column for WFAN.com and she is a weekly contributor to Hamptons.com. But most of all, she is doing what she set out to do and more. Once a little girl watched and learned from a mentor she never knew, a woman on the television who caught her attention and sparked a dream. "I knew what I wanted to do and I'm doing it. It is so satisfying." To learn more about Ann liguori and her charitiy fundraisers go to annliguoi.com. (continued from page 34) gram Liguori is passionate about. It teaches children about good nutrition and fitness. Her foundation also supports Camp Adventure on Shelter Island, the American Cancer Society's week-long sleep-away camp for children with cancer and their siblings. (See story on page 50). Four years ago, through a celebrity golf event in the Hamptons, Ann raised over $1 million for cancer care and prevention. On July 15 this year, the "Ann Liguori Charity Dinner Dance at Duck Walk" will take place at the Duckwalk Vineyards to raise money for the American Cancer Society. You can catch Ann on WFAN Radio, 660 AM, covering the golf and tennis circuit, including The Masters, U.S. Open, PGA, Ryder Cup and more. She recently returned from this year's Masters in Augusta National in Georgia. "It is the rite of spring," Liguori says. "The course down there is so beautiful. Gorgeous, exclusive, and it has the prestige of history. The magnolias and dogwoods alone are amazing." Liguori has her favorite golf courses, but it's hard to pin her down. She loves playing in Ireland....the desert in California...Traditions in La Quinta, CA...and our own Shinnecock, Maidstone, Sebonack, Hampton Hills are all "great courses." But when the season starts in the Hamptons, Ann doesn't play. What she does do is enjoy her life in Westhampton with her golden retriever, Skye, and her boyfriend, Scott. Yes, Scott is a golfer too. They have gone together to the Ryder Cup Matches in Wales and in Columbia, South America. They get to play the courses together The winners were selected from more than 3,600 submissions. * * * New eatery little red, located in the heart of Southampton Village, near Agawam Park, is the newest venture by red/bar brasserie restaurateurs David Loewenberg and Kirk Basnight. It's set to open in mid-June. Dinner will be served daily from 5:30 and weekend brunch will be added after July 4. * * * Michael Paraskevas has a collection of his illustrations and paintings at 4 North Main Street in Southampton. It's open every day from noon to 6 p.m. Stop in to purchase a limited edition print of his new iPad drawings. * * * Hamptonites Eleanora and Michael Kennedy, their daughter Anna Safir and her husband Michael, Jean Shafiroff, Janna Bullock, Francesca Beale, Catherine Carey, Blair and Alastair Clarke, Dr. Jane Galasso, R. Couri Hay, Kathleen Lamborn, Eliza Nordeman and Kevin McLaughlin joined the friends of The Fund for Park Avenue at the auction house Phillips de Pury to view the Contemporary Art sale, which featured the Andy Warhol's "Elizabeth Taylor." The Fund, as host Simon de Pury said, "is one of the best examples of public-private partnerships in the City." In addition to the 60,00 tulips The Fund plants in the spring, they also plant begonias in the summer and install and light the memorial trees in winter. 1-800-GOT-JUNK REMOVE YOUR JUNK WITHOUT LIFTING A FINGER SAVE 1 2 3 Book online at 1800gotjunk.com or call us at 1-800-468-5865. You point to what you want taken away. $ 25 ON UP TO 1/2 LOAD* OR $ ON 1/2 LOAD OR MORE* 50 OFF YOUR NEXT JUNK REMOVAL We do all the loading, clean up and disposal for you. Between 60-70% of the items we collect system wide are donated or recycled 1-800-468-5865 3571 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 37 BY THE BOOK by Joan Baum This year marks the 50th anniversary of the publication of The Winter of Our Discontent, John Steinbeck's last novel, published one year before he won the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1962. The Winter of Our Discontent is also Steinbeck's most resonant novel about Sag Harbor (called New Baytown here). Though the Nobel is given for a body of work (Steinbeck, who died in 1968, wrote 27 books, hundreds of short stories and many nonfiction pieces), the Nobel Committee cited The Winter of Our Discontent as exemplifying Steinbeck's talent as "an independent expounder of the truth with an unbiased instinct for what is genuinely American, be it good or bad," and doing so with "vigorous and realistic verve." True enough, but the novel has also mystified many readers, including me, who, while expressing appreciation for the author's continued exploration of new subject matter and styles, come away from Winter curiously unmoved and unclear about its theme. What to make of the book's numerous allegorical references and allusions, many of them Biblical, and of the dark, even cynical, final chapter where the central character's actions and the author's social criticism seem detached from one another? The Winter of Our Discontent opens on Good Friday, dwells extensively on Easter Sunday and ends shortly after the Fourth of July, but the rushed conclusion hardly supports a resurrection motif. And yet, and yet. . . this is Steinbeck, and the setting, alone � descriptions of Sag Harbor's main street, alleys, coves and harbor in the late `50s � evidences some fine writing. Still, readers might be confused by the book's alternating third and first-person point of view. Substantial sections of the novel are also given over to dialogue, as though they were composed with the stage in mind. No surprise, this, considering that the title, The Winter of Our Discontent comes from the opening soliloquy of Shakespeare's Richard III : "Now is the winter of our discontent /Made glorious summer by this sun of York; /And all the clouds that lour'd upon our house /In the deep bosom of the ocean buried." But how much to make of the protagonist Ethan Allen Hawley's quoting these lines and Steinbeck's exploiting the pun, so that in one place it's "sun," and in another, "son"? And what to make of Ethan himself, named after the somewhat infamous leader of the Green Mountain Boys? Harvard educated, literary, sardonic, given to soliloquizing to food, he's uncomplaining and hard working, leaving it to his beloved wife and children and the townspeople to comment on how his father fell on hard times and lost the family fortune, made in whaling and banking, He makes do as a clerk in the grocery store owned by an Italian immigrant that was once owned by Ethan's family when it just about owned the whole of New Baytown. Ethical to an unbelievable degree and resistant to temptations of venality and the flesh, Ethan is, by the second half of the book, coolly willing himself into robbing a bank for the sake of his family. He also finds himself attracted to the town's sexy Magdalene and scheming to get land once belonging to his old best friend, now the town drunk. But to what extent is Ethan's fall, coincident with remarks about the changing town, and times, a reflection of what Steinbeck saw as civilization and its discontents, or what he called in a letter "the degeneration of American culture"? He must have been anxious enough that readers look beyond his central character and town, however, because he introduced the story with a note that those "seeking to identify the fictional people and places here described would do better to inspect their own communities and search their own hearts, for this book is about a large part of America today." Ad va n ScedL o n Chim14 Ynea rs I c. ey n erv in g g Isla n d Serving The Hamptons 14 Years FR E E E S TI ATE S M 1 -800-91 4-3303 $ 1 0n Ou rFF O O St in less St a eel C him n ey C a p W ih Li i e W arant t f m et r y W ih C oupon N otC om bi t nabl e C oupon m ustbe pr esent attm e w or i bei done ed i k s ng $ 1 O n On FF 5Ay C him n ey Repa ir A n y C him n ey C lea n in g $ ( i Bur ,Fiepl O l ner r ace & G as) $100 M i W ih C oupon N otC om bi n. t nabl e C oupon m ustbe pr esent attm e w or i bei done ed i k s ng Satsf i Guar eed O rt Job i FREE! i acton ant he s Bl ockages,N est s,Ani alRem ov m alAddii tonal * oodbur ng St W ni oves Addii tonal W ih C oupon N otC om bi t nabl e C oupon m ustbe pr esent attm e w or i bei done ed i k s ng 49 +t x a S ufol Li #27, f k c. 688HI Nassau Li #H0708070000 c. 1 -800-CH I N E Y M M a jor Cr ed it Ca r d s Accepted 3549 2405 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 38 Christine Ebersole: Love, Noel Coward By Elise D'Haene "Like a lotus flower blossoming," is how the Tony Awardwinning actor and singer Christine Ebersole described the evolution of her latest project Love, Noel: The Letters and Songs of Noel Coward. Ebersole will be joined by her friend and fellow Broadway luminary Edward Hibbert on Saturday, May 28, at 8 p.m. of Memorial Day Weekend at the Bay Street Theatre in Sag Harbor for the East Coast premiere of the show, based on correspondence between Coward and the women in his life, including his much-adored mother. As Ebersole sees it, "the stars began to line up" when she was playing the role of Elvira in the 2009 revival of Coward's Blithe Spirit at the Shubert Theatre in Manhattan. The director Michael Blakemore asked Ebersole if she would sing musical interludes of Coward songs between certain scenes and the acts in the play to add to the ambiance of the work. Before this, Ebersole admits she knew very little about Noel Coward's music. "It wasn't in my house when I was growing up," she said. Having fallen in love with Coward's music, Ebersole and Larry Yurman, the musical director on Grey Gardens, teamed up to produce her latest CD, Christine Ebersole Sings Noel Coward. In many ways, Ebersole became an honorary East Ender with her ingenious incarnation on stage as Big Edie and Little Edie Bouvier Beale. She brought those two grand, eccentric East Hampton women back to life and into the hearts and memories of thousands who had the good fortune of witnessing her performance in Grey Gardens, which premiered in 2006. As the The New York Times said, her performance "sent critics into paroxysms of ecstasy." The tour de force also garnered the actor and singer her second Tony Award for Best Leading Actress in a Musical (the first was for the 2001 revival of 42nd Street.) In a tale of synchronicity that led to the "blossoming lotus" of this show, Ebersole met the author Barry Day who wrote the critically acclaimed book The Letters of Noel Coward when she was in Blithe Sprit. It turned out that Day, along with Hibbert (whom she has known since 1994), were working on an adaptation of Day's book, which, at the time, called for several actors, a narrator and singers. Hibbert asked Ebersole to take a look at the work-in-progress. "It was an answered prayer," she said, because she was looking for an entertaining vehicle to sing the Coward songs she'd recorded. She had lunch with him and Day and from that came this show with only two characters: Hibbert plays Coward and Ebersole takes on the women Coward sent and received missives from. Yurman, who did underscoring and helped arrange the show, will accompany on piano. Coward, who is perhaps the most enduring British playwright of the mid-20th century, wrote voluminously. He was witty, inventive and intimate in his letters. His correspondence included an exhaustive list of cultural luminaries of the time such as Virginia Woolf, Greta Garbo, Marlene Dietrich, John Gielgud and Harold Pinter, to name a few. Although Ebersole relishes playing all of Coward's women, she said his mother, Dietrich, Greta Garbo, and the author Edna Ferber were particularly juicy. The letters and interweaving songs written by Coward reveal him as a man who was a consummate friend to those he loved. He first met Edna Ferber at the legendary Algonquin Round Table. Sizing her up, he said, "Why, Edna, you almost look like a man," referring to the suit she was wearing. She replied, "That's funny, so do you, Noel." When Marlene Dietrich wrote to Noel Coward about her affair with Yul Brenner and how painfully obsessed she was, Coward wrote back: "Snap out of it, girl!" (continued on page 44) EVERYTHING OVER A MILLION Sales Reported as of 5/6/2011 Alison O'Malley to Jeffrey & Jeffrie-Anne Frankel, 26 Bridge Hill Lane, 2,290,000 Patricia & Peter Larson to 8925 Bay Avenue LLC, 8925 Bay Avenue, 2,000,000 BRIDGEHAMPTON CUTCHOGUE Robert Frame to Jonathan M Bearman, 111 Pelletreau Street, 1,150,000 Carolyn, Diane & William Parker to Virginia Neale, 103 Sayres Path, 1,050,000 SOUTHAMPTON WAINSCOTT WATER MILL The most reliable source for real estate information Now Available! w Accurate, up-to-date, affordable, on-line information about all real estate transactions in your community. Our weekly reports contain: > All Residential and Commercial closed sales in your area > A weekly list of mortgage Lis Pendens filings EAST HAMPTON Estate of Muriel A Lake to Town of East Hampton, 884 Springs Fireplace Road, Frances McGrogan to TLS Main Beach LLC, 3 Terbell Road, 6,100,000 Coopers on Newtown LLC to Dennis & Janet Page, 186 Newtown Lane, 1,565,000 Lorenzo Avati to Giorgiana Magnolfi, 120 Montauk Highway, 1,550,000 1,000,000 Anthony L Forward to Marie & Seth Bernstein, 1870 Deerfield Road, 3,025,000 15 Edgemere LLC to Jenna & John Hammond, 15 Edgemere Street,1,375,000 MONTAUK John Joseph Nolis to Jonathan D Siegel, 32 Denison Road, 1,450,000 Farrell Building Co Inc to Lawrence & Mindy Richenstein, 4 Sagoponack Court, 3,400,000 SAG HARBOR BIG DEAL OF THE WEEK SOUTHAMPTON SAGAPONACK Stephen J Dellapolla to Anita Zitis, 19 Dawnwood Lane, 1,200,000 Talo Building Corp to 108 Town Line Road LLC, 108 Town Line Road, 3,500,000 11 Ericas Lane LLC to 1Three Jacks Properties LLC, 780 Daniels Lane, 3,200,000 Joseph Armato to Basil P Zirinis, 40 Millfarm Lane, 2,462,500 SOUTHAMPTON Linda Wachner to Ickenham Ltd, 1710 Meadow Lane James F Stathakos to Sherry Weindorf, 21 Terry Court, 2,995,000 Suellen DeFrancis to Kathryn & Robert Bregman, 44 Halsey Neck Lane, 2,887,000 32,500,000 99999 HAMPTON BAYS ORIENT Jan Rieger to Joan Kennedy, 590 Willow Terrace Lane, 995,000 Marie Gambetta to Joseph Kazmierczuk, 65 Whippoorwill Lane, 999,000 George Silvay to JDaphne Silverstein, 6 Bluejay Way, 920,000 Bayberry Quogue Corp to Kathleen & Robert Collins, Bayberry Road, 650,000 99999 Sales Of Not Quite A Million During This Period CALVERTON CUTCHOGUE > The most up-to-date information available The most comprehensive reporting methods available, delivered right to your inbox every week. Joseph J Snellenburg (Referee) to Quest Ventures Ltd, 3585 Middle Country Road, 900,000 Charles J Payne to Edward & Geraldine Maila, 25 Fortune Cookie Lane, 625,000 Alfred & Monique Romeo to Andrew & Eleni Fotopoulos, 25 Aberdeen Drive, 600,000 James & Marilyn McBurnie to Kevin & Tricia Moriarty, 1370 Cases Lane, 563,500 Joan Harrison to JDonald & Robyn Shouldice, 6 Founders Lane, 650,000 Joan F Rohn to Nineteen Lighthouse LLC, 19 Lighthouse Road, 813,000 EAST HAMPTON HAMPTON BAYS QUOGUE Gladys Arboleda to Douglas G Vetter, 1 Douglas Court, 685,000 Rudolph Guglieri to Amy Ventry-Kagan, 37 Eastview Cour, 910,000 For more info, call: 631-539-7919 1143168 Edward & Geraldine Maila to John & Mary Ryan, 15 Harbor Road, 750,000 Alan & Leonard Schultheis to JKelly Ann Lester, 70 North Road, 808,550 SAG HARBOR Visit us at: www.LIRealEstateReport.com Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 39 by Steven A. Ludsin CAPTAIN MICROCHIP M Amazon recently offered a suite of software and services for online music. Amazon's idea is that instead of sitting on your computer, your music collection will sit online or in the cloud. You can listen to it from any computer either at home, at work, or at a friend's, by logging into a special Web page called the Amazon Cloud Player. It's like carrying around a jukebox. You can also listen to anything in your music collection on an Android phone. The Cloud Player is a music-playback page that looks like iTunes. It has a list of your songs, which you can sort and search. You can drag songs into playlists, play back a song, album or playlist, complete with shuffle and repeat functions. You can download songs to your computer and they go directly into iTunes or Windows Media Player. There's a free uploader app that lets you send your existing music files from your Mac or PC to that same online library, so those songs are available from anywhere. The app is designed to preserve your songs the way you organized them in iTunes or Windows Media Player. The app for Android phones is similar. All of this is absolutely free. Songs are pretty big files and that is one huge advantage of Amazon's cloud idea: moving those hefty music files to the Internet frees up space on your computers and phones. Amazon offers everyone five gigabytes of free space online-- enough room for about 1,200 MP3 songs. You can buy more storage; it costs $1 a gigabyte a year. The storage is good for more than music files. Part II of the Amazon announcement is the Cloud Drive, an online hard drive a lot like the Apple iDisk or Microsoft SkyDrive. On this virtual drive, you can store anything at all: photos, office documents, anything you might like to back up or to retrieve later from any other computer. Even if you don't use any of Amazon's music features, having this five-gigabyte drive online is valuable and free to anyone who wants it. You can view the photos and play the music you've stored there, but otherwise, it's just a place for parking files, not opening them. It is reassuring to know that if you lose your laptop or your PC crashes you can retrieve your files from the Amazon Cloud Drive. Amazon makes storage prices so if you buy an album from Amazon's music store, your Cloud Drive gets bumped up to 20 gigabytes for the year, no charge. The company's real marketing smarts reveal that any songs you buy from Amazon don't count against your storage limit. If you start with five gigabytes free and buy 20 songs from Amazon, you still have five gigabytes free. You can decide what you want to happen when you buy a song or an album: download it to your computer or store it instantly in your Cloud Player, which is very convenient. There are plenty of similar systems from smaller companies. Rdio, Audio Galaxy, Spotify, Audio Box, GrooveShark; all of these offer pieces of the Amazon concept for less money. A lot of people will find it a joy to use and a compelling reason to shop from Amazon instead of iTunes. 51 5K MINITHON Saturday, June 4, 2011 51 9:00 a.m. at Bridgehampton Militia Park, Ocean Rd. 631-725-6216 www.danshamptons.com/potato2011 For More Information Proceeds to Benefit: Sponsored by: www.danshamptons.com 3308 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 40 THE SHELTERED ISLANDER by Sally Flynn Bringing Home the Barbeque By Sally Flynn and Chenoa Van Sickle All over the Island, men are thinking of one thing--how to get a new barbeque grill before Memorial Day. It can't be done by nagging, it has to be accomplished in one swift stroke. You must address your wife with the same game face you would an insurance investigator, and convince her ol' Rusty's demise was "an act of God." Here are some strategies. � Train the family cat to use the old grill as a litter box. No woman alive could refute that reasoning. � Have your best friend over for a gettogether while he pretends to have a few too many and then tragically runs ol' Rusty over. You grill the meat and he takes the heat. � Secretly take a trip to the city, buy a pair of the rarest birds you can find, then make them a nest in ol' Rusty. Explain you can't just kick them out--it would upset the ecosystem and you care too much about the future world you'll leave to your children to do a cold-hearted thing such as that. � You could also tell her you feel it's your duty in this day and age to reduce your carbon footprint. Start being religious about crushing cans and carpooling with the guys. Really sell it! Then surprise her when she comes home from the IGA with your ingenuity by turning ol' Rusty into a beer cooler. Recycle, reduce, ribeye. In some cases making it look like an accident may be too hard, or maybe you just can't bring yourself to desecrate loyal, lovable Rusty. You must then explain its disappearance. You will need: a flashlight, tin foil, blue plastic, a recording of electronic sounds (or a European techno CD), a pulley system and some sort of minion, buddy or Bob to carry out the plan. Around 3 a.m., have Bob go outside your bedroom window and start flashing blue light through the blinds. Get up and peek through the blinds, and when she asks you what's going on, say nothing, just gasp in terror. As she comes over to the window, Bob starts slowly hoisting Rusty up into the air, mumbling gibberish in his tinfoil spacesuit. If she doesn't believe it's an actual alien at least she'll think it's some loon and you've got an alibi. How to explain why Rusty now sleeps with the fishes? As you were going outside to clean ol' Rusty up for yet another season, her legs gave out under her. As you knelt by her side you knew she wouldn't have wanted it to end this way, so you carried her broken metallic body to the truck bed and headed for the ferry. With a few solemn words from the captain you cast her frame over the side. Saddened, you got off the ferry in Greenport, where you found and amazing deal on the new triple-layer Grillmaster with the attachable margarita maker. Subway (continued from page 32) East Quogue, celebrated her birthday last Monday with a big cake presented to her by friends at Hampton Subway Headquarters at Monday lunchtime. Happy 32, Glenda! LOCALS FREE Residents who can show picture IDs with local addresses will be waved through the turnstiles this Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday as a gift from Hampton Subway to prepare them for the crowds of summer people who will be jamming the platforms beginning Friday for the big Memorial Day Weekend. COMMISSIONER ASPINALL'S MESSAGE As we approach the summer, I would like to thank all riders and workers who use the Hampton Subway for their faithful service to our company. Hampton Subway was built in 1932 by our beloved Ivan Kratz, a New York City builder, who had stolen subway construction materials from the Lexington Avenue line he'd been contracted to build a few years earlier. Ferrying these materials out here, he buried them in the ground in the configuration of a new, secret subway system in the hopes that those investigating him would not find what he stole. The new system never opened during his lifetime and remained unknown until 2007 when it was discovered by workmen digging a hole in Sag Harbor as part of a superfund site remediation operation. The rest is history and for much of it we have you to thank. Thank you. 3478 1925 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 41 Restaurant Review: Jamesport Manor Inn By Stacy Dermont The Jamesport Manor Inn is off the beaten track (Route 27) in Jamesport. This is a good thing. The setting is bucolic with ponies, open fields and flowering crops all around it. There was in fact a rainbow over the adorable little red horse barn when we arrived. The Inn itself is a real gem. It's mind boggling to consider that what appears to be a remarkably untouched 1850s mansion was actually built four years ago. A fire reduced the then newly restored, original building to ashes in 2005, just before it was set to open. It was obviously a labor of epic love that inspired owners Matt and Gail Kar and Frank and Anne McVeigh to rebuild every detail of the original. It's spacious and well appointed. But that is another story, let's talk food--no art first! After you enter, the first thing to complement the enjoyment of your dining experience at the Jamesport Manor Inn are the works by local artists displayed on the walls. These are some beautiful, classic walls and the art on display right now is paintings, screen prints and drawings by Scott McIntire and Dianne Martin. I was quite taken with McIntire's iconic North Fork S. Dermont images upstairs in the Rosalie Dimon Gallery. I especially liked the tractors and black birds. The big blue octopus screen print seems a bit out of place aesthetically--but it's a fun moment. Martin's bird compositions are both sweetly sentimental and layered with fascinating texture. My husband and I found the Inn's staff friendly and helpful. Our server, Ron, was very open about his favorite menu items and how much he likes working at the Inn and that the steak is "huge" and the gravlax "really good." This was all encouraging. We were tempted to try the Jumbo Lump Crabmeat and Pear Tomato Salad with Avocado Lime Puree. We probably will the next time we're there. My husband started with the Smoked Atlantic Salmon Gravlax. He quite liked his salmon with toast points, paddlefish caviar and cr�me fresh. He found it "refreshing" and "not too heavy." There were tasty arugula sprouts sprinkled on top--instantly spoiled, he wants EVERYTHING sprinkled with fresh arugula sprouts now! I started with the Roasted Local Beet Salad. So aged goat cheese, bacon, orange sections and roasted pistachios began my Jamesport Manor Inn odyssey. The pistachios provided an interesting textural dimension and the bacon was particularly well chosen--but what is it that made all the dishes I had somehow spot-on? After our meal it hit me-- everything was served at exactly the right temperature. Temperature is very important when it comes to presenting a dish at its best. Hats off to Jamesport Manor Inn Executive Chef Michael Mandleur and Sous Chef Thomas Cooper! I look forward to chatting with Mandleur about this at Dan's Taste of Two Forks on July 16. For my entr�e I ordered the Goat Cheese Pan(continued on next page) Store Directions: Commack Rd. For our weekly circular go to ShopRite.com Before You Head to the Beach Vand PKY tor Mo bilt er . ill Rd Crooked H Henry St. ShopRite of Commack 495 Garet Pl. 1 Garet Place ALL NEW 631-864-2224 PRICE BREAK WED., THURS., FRI. & SAT., MAY 18TH THRU MAY 21ST 4-oz. btl., Prime, 16.9-oz. Recover or 1-qt., Any Variety $ 4 DAY EK ALL WE On 1 Sat. 5/2 11.5-oz. can, Any Variety PRICE BRSEAK ale thru 192-oz. tot. wt. btls., 16-oz. glass bottles, Any Variety, (Plus Dep. or Fee Where Req.) 24-oz. btl. (Plus Dep. or Fee Where Req.) Limit 4 Per Variety Water Beverage .88 18-oz., Plain Limit 4 Per Variety Your Choice! Over 35ale S Items onOff... at 40% Tyson Fresh Poultry (Excluding Entrees, Rotisserie, 4-lb. bag Frozen IQF, 3-lb. bag Frozen Cooked Wings, IQF Boneless Chicken Breast and Frozen Cornish Hens) 40 Off % Sale Prices: .59 lb. to 5.39 lb. Price on package reflects Sale Retail ther to" Like O Not "Up rkets! Superma Commack Rd. RIGHT OFF THE L.I.E. Travel east on the LIE. Get off at exit 52. Continue straight to the second light and make a left at Crooked Hill Road. ShopRite is first right after the light. 495 D EXPY LONG ISLAN COMMACK Cro oke dH Regular Prices: .99 lb. to 8.99 ea. 1-lb. cont. .12 YOU SAVE Strawberries 1-lb. cont., Red Ripe Limit 2 Offers Organic Strawberries 384 to 420-tot. sht. ct. pkg., Towels 3,696-tot. sht. ct. pkg., Bath Tissue 149 2 Limit 2 Offers WOW! Snapple 12-Pack Limit 4 Per Variety 12-oz. to 1-lb. box, Angel Hair, Elbow Macaroni, Rotini, Rigatoni, Farfalle, Capellini, Linguine, Penne Rigate, Mostaccioli Rigati, Trio Italiano, Spaghetti, Thin Spaghetti, Cut Ziti or Rotelle San Giorgio Pasta WOW! Limit 4 Per variety .62 5 7-oz. pkg., Any Variety 88 .62 YOU SAVE 1.11 YOU SAVE Limit 4 Per Variety 1 Bagel Bites Your Choice! 77 .22 YOU SAVE 3 99 Limit 4 Per variety 499 . Rd ill YOU SAVE 49 YOU SAVE YOU SAVE YOU SAVE Super Coupon 20-oz. Macaroni & Cheese or 24-oz. pkg., Any Variety 6-oz. box, Any Variety Limit 4 Per Variety .99 Simply Potatoes Marinos Italian Ices Limit 4 Per Variety $ 0 All Shoppers Must Present This Coupon To Receive Discount Towards The Purchase Of Any YOU SAVE .84 .85 YOU SAVE 059630 3 With this coupon and additional purchase of $50.00 or more. (excluding fuel and all items prohibited by law) Limit one per family. Good at any ShopRite. Effective Thurs., May 19 thru Wed., May 25, 2011. Prices, programs and promotions effective Sun., May 15 thru Sat., May 21, 2011 in Commack, NY. Sunday sales subject to local blue laws. No sales made to other retailers or wholesalers. In order to assure a sufficient supply of sale items for all our customers, we must reserve the right to limit purchases of any sale item to 4 purchases, per item, per customer, per week, except where otherwise noted. Minimum purchase requirements noted for any item in ad excludes prescription medications, gift cards, gift certificates, postage stamp sales, money orders, money transfers, lottery tickets, bus ticket sales, fuel and Metro passes, as well as milk, cigarettes, tobacco products and alcoholic beverages or any other items prohibited by law. Only one manufacturer coupon may be used per item and we reserve the right to limit manufacturer coupon redemptions to four (4) identical coupons per household per day, unless otherwise noted or further restricted by manufacturer. Sales tax is applied to the net retail of any discounted item or any ShopRite coupon item. Sales tax is applied to the full price of any item discounted with the use of a manufacturers' coupon. Not responsible for typographical errors. Artwork does not necessarily represent items on sale; it is for display purposes only. Copyright� Wakefern Food Corp., 2011. All rights reserved. 3364 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 42 Review (continued from previous page) CALL US TODAY about Inchworms, Spring Insects & TICK Control FOX TREEr kSERVICE Wo ing with Nature Biological Insect & Disease Control Programs Available Plant Health Care, Fine Pruning, Fertilization, Removals & all other tree care Certified Arborist Registered Consulting Arborist THINK SPRING THINK TREES THINK FOX Incorporated 1976, Serving the East End for Over 30 Years 631.283.6700 www.foxtreeservice.com 3476 Roasted Organic Chicken with Maple Acorn Squash Puree and Asparagus with a Red Vinegar Reduction. This chicken should come with a warning--somehow the combination of the rich, proteiny chicken and the hot, oozing cheese on top will make you want to eat the chicken skin. I haven't eaten a chicken skin in years. Oops. I didn't eat it all at once though, I had a piece of chicken packed to go home. It was really good cold, the next day. I'm not typically a sweetened squash fan, but the deepened maple flavor worked its magic. My husband ordered the Seared Atlantic Sea Scallops and Braised Barbeque Spare Ribs with Garlic-Scented Spinach and Smoked Paprika Oil. He found the scallops just right and I agreed, based on one half of his smallest scallop. I can also testify that the barbequed ribs are nicely spicy with pronounced mustard seed. My home grillmaster commented that it's a rare rib that isn't chewy, but tender like these. Ooh, and a bed of fresh, local spinach, now that's livin'. He was happy to finish with a heated cognac. I had a Trio of Sorbet & Gelato for dessert. It wasn't easy to choose the flavors but ultimately Pistachio, Pomegranate and Blueberry Merlot hit all the right notes. Local offerings at the Inn include Crescent Farm Duck Breast and Peconic Bay Oysters. Long Island wines are also featured, including Paumanok, Lenz and Grapes of Roth. The wine list includes a good selection of bubbly plus Wolffer's Ver Jus. `Love that. There is also an array of French and West Coast wines to choose from. I was gazing out the window, contemplating what a great site the Jamesport Manor Inn must be for weddings when--blink--fairy lights all over the trees sprang to life. Perfect! Note: At this time of year you can expect the sun to set beautifully behind the idyllic horse farm at about 7 p.m. Don't miss it! My he-man husband's commentary in this matter : "That has to be the best view from a restaurant I've ever seen." Check it out! The Rosalie Dimon Gallery, located on the 2nd Floor of the Jamesport Manor Inn, hosts the works of local artist members of the East End Arts Council quarterly. The public is welcome into the Jamesport Manor Inn to enjoy complimentary local wine and cheese and to meet the artists this Sunday, May 22, 3-5 p.m. Their work will be on display through August 6. Following the reception the Jamesport Manor Inn will be offering a special Reception Prix Fixe beginning at 4:30 p.m. at $35 per person. Jamesport Manor Inn and its Rosalie Dimon Gallery are open Wednesday through Saturday, noon-10 p.m., Sunday 11:30 a.m. �10 p.m. Closed Monday and Tuesday. Jamesport Manor Inn, 370 Manor Lane, Jamesport 631-722-0500. jamesportmanorinn.com. Check out all the best food that the East End has to offer, including selections from The Jamesport Manor Inn, at Dan's Taste of Two Forks on July 16. Find ticket information and all the details on danstasteoftwoforks.com. 934 1285 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 43 week, out of nowhere, Silvia launches into a revelry about the fabulous flavor of unlaid chicken eggs. When she buys a chicken, she asks for one with an egg still inside. I don't care if it tastes like nectar and moon beams, I'm not goin' there. Out foodied! Then I'm minding my own business, getting a facial, and Angelina says, "You have to check out Eataly--I spent my honeymoon there!" "Your honeymoon?," I ask. "Yeah, like eight hours, all day, we went around and sampled stuff--it's huge!" "Is your husband a big foodie too?" "No." So there you have it. Out foodied again. But these women are food professionals. Angelina is an artisanal cake baker when she's not facialing or grazing Eataly. Her website, chubbicake.com, keeps her covered in icing. MAYBE there are some civilians around whom I could out foodie... So what's the foodiest town on the South Fork? They are all a part of Suffolk County, New York State's most productive agricultural county. Surrounded by ocean, they all have access to fresh seafood... Bridgehampton has long been the breadbasket of the South Fork. The colonists grew grain and raised cattle here. Well into the 20th Century, there were dairies and Hendrickson's famous egg farm. In 1907 commercial potato production began, capitalizing on the sandy soil much as the Native Americans who gathered S. Dermont EAST END EPICURE Stacy Dermont Sometimes I allow myself to fantasize that I might be the foodiest foodie. Last Wednesday I raced home on my lunch break to frost cupcakes for the Dan's Papers staff. It felt extreme and like I was dedicated to something pure--the pursuit of communal food pleasure. Like I owned this weird scene. Then Silvia Lehrer and my facialist, Angelina, blew me outta the foodie water. Lehrer is Dan's Papers famous "Simple Art of Cooking" columnist and the author of the hottest cookbook of the season, Savoring the Hamptons. Last summer when she came into the editorial office and asked, "What should I write about for next week, kids?" I blurted out "What the hell do you do with okra?!" Silvia went into a revelry about roasting okra on the grill and this exchange inspired two weeks worth of columns. It turned out I had been sold a quart of overlarge okra at the Southampton farmers market. The ideal size is under five inches long. When it grows larger than that it turns into okra-shaped pieces of rope. So Silvia definitely out-okras me. THEN, last the indigenous groundnuts had. Groundnuts are also known as sagg as in Sagaponack and Sag Harbor. Bridgehampton is riddled with organic farms today like Foster's, Open Minded Organics, Under the Willow. And B'hampton has its share of restaurants along its main drags. Plus Wolffer Estate Vineyard and Channing Daughters Winery make their homes here. Both Citarella and the largest East End King Kullen are here. And Halsey's apples-- you can pick your own! The summer farmers market at the Hayground School has added its own outdoor pizza oven... Sag Harbor could make a foodie case--formerly named Great Meadows, it was all marshland, an Algonquian summer community. Now it has the oldest farmers market, some good restaurants and church ladies who bake. Significantly its farmers market is the first on the East End to go year-round. A foodie trendsetter. Plus, true to its whaling town roots, it offers three seriously stocked liquor stores and a wine shoppe in its famous Umbrella House. Southampton has restaurants along several streets and a growing farmers market. Just offshore of Southampton is where the colonists first learned long-boat whaling from the natives. Heck yes they used to eat whale! Westhampton Beach has the most vendors in its farmers market (over 40) and so many restau(continued on next page) Summer Concert Series at The East Hampton Studio, Wainscott www.hamptonjams.com 3421 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 44 Epicure (continued from previous page) rants that they specialize � hello, smoothie place! Hampton Bays has seafood and so many great fishing spots and, well, "Hotdog Beach." Plus a real fish house and club restaurant scene, including the latest edition, Shuckers Lobster and Clam Bar, offering $15.95 lobster dinners on Sundays all season! Water Mill is a small but mighty contender. The Shoppes at Water Mill offer baked goods, the Avanti Culinary Market (see photo), Muse Restaurant and Aquatic Lounge, a pizza place and a liquor store with a Chinese place downstreet. All surrounded by farms including the 100-acre Green Thumb Organic Farm. East Quogue is another contender despite its relatively small size. EQ's downtown includes a bait shop, across from a sushi place, across from a prime meat store. Plus delis, a pizzeria, a caf� and a take-out Chinese joint. Of course the Stone Creek Inn is a standout...it has an actual French chef, even. Shelter Island, in all things, is a world unto itself--Sylvester Manor, restaurants, a new farmers market at their historical society, Greeny's, yellow beach plums, coecles--it's a foodie haven. Amagansett was sometimes called "Amiga" by past generations. It's got it goin' on with its restaurants, organic farming and its new farmers market on the American Legion grounds � the East End's largest market. East Hampton has its legendary restau- rants along its elm-shadowed Main Street. Plus a cheese shop next to a surprisingly wellstocked grocery store next to Nick & Toni's, which hosts a farmers market in its parking lot. Montauk could win this thing. Montauk is where all the other towns used to summer their cattle. Restaurants--check. Farmers market--check. Bakery--double check. Community garden--oh yeah! FISH, FISH, FISH AND LOBSTER. Plus all those wild mushroom and cranberries growing in Napeague. I need to get out there by lunchtime! And then there's that fabulous North Fork-- yum! Check out all the best food that the East End has to offer at Dan's Taste of Two Forks on July 16. Find ticket information and all the details on danstasteoftwoforks.com. Visit our state of the art 15,000 square foot factory to see for yourself the quality, craftsmanship and experience that goes into every one of our award winning awning structures. Ebersole (continued from page 38) The Best Awnings Under the Sun Life is better in the Shade Call for your FREE "Shop at Home" estimate 1724 County Road 39 Southampton (631)283-1868 94 North Woodhull Road Huntington (631)424-5370 Commercial � Residential 631 15 Canterbury Road Great Neck, (516)467-4594 283-1868 www.mmawning.com Suffolk LIC# 39248-H 2007 Southampton LIC# L001296 Nassua LIC# H080774000 "The show reveals the lost art of letter writing," Ebersole said. "Now it has become a text asking `what's up?' or you get poked on Facebook and you're supposed to poke back. Coward's letters show such depth of emotion--a tremendous conveyance of love, admiration, loyalty and commitment. It's really very moving." Ebersole is also no stranger to performing at East End venues, having appeared in sold-out shows on the John Drew stage at Guild Hall and at the Westhampton Beach Performing Arts. As for Bay Street, Ebersole appeared on that stage in 2004 in Tom Stoppard's play Rough Crossing (co-starring Hibbert). "I loved performing at this theater, which has a great stage in a wonderful location on the water," she said. She is also a series regular on "Royal Pains," the hit USA Channel television show about a concierge physician in the Hamptons. Fans of the show have come to know Ebersole as the eccentric character Ms. Newberg, a wealthy, demanding, larger-than-life patient of the handsome young doctor (played by Mark Feuerstein). In the pilot episode, Ms. Newberg was the doctor's first patient, demanding that he fix her "flat,"--a deflated left breast. Her father always told her she "was going to be a great dramatic actress," she said laughing. As for her success, "it's never the way you imagine it, not really," she said, but thus far what she has accomplished has "exceeded my expectations. I guess the good news is I've been able to do it all--that's the good news, and I still can go to the grocery store" and be normal. As for what is next, Ebersole said she is planning to record an album this summer and remain open to what comes her way. "Sounds corny," she said, "but whatever happens, it's in God's time. Life is an everyday process of creating balance in your life, that's the general aim of humanity. How we create balance is how we create harmony, and through harmony is peace." Tickets cost $75 or $125 (with reception) and are available online at baystreet.org or by calling the Box Office at 631-725-9500. 3346 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 45 Freedom Through Movement and Dance Mueth and Strickland's Dance Theatre Workshop confronts all these intentions, but still adds a few more. For example, kids will be picking a song and working together with props to create a story. Yet anything goes. The story does not have to make sense; it does not have to be chronological. Improvisation is encouraged. Moreover, physicality and movement are stressed. Most of all, participants are not put on the spot or judged on their talents or skills. In a word, workshop participation demonstrates a child's freedom. Conversely, Strickland says that ballet training calls for Improv and freedom! dancers "to do this and do that. They must follow directions exactly." August Gladstone, Mueth's 10-year-old son who has acted with both his mother and father, puts it another way: "With art, you can't be afraid of making a mistake. If you do, you have time to redo things. If you're taking a math test, you have to be exact. There's only one answer." The Dance Theatre Workshop will take place on Memorial Day Weekend, May 27-29, at Hampton Ballet Theatre School (313 Butter Lane, Bridgehampton). Ages 11-18. Call Kate Mueth at 631-329-7130 for details. By Marion W. Weiss The topic of education has suddenly come to the foreground with President Obama's State of the Union speech in January. Subsequently, the plight of public school teachers has become national news with budget decreases threatening jobs. Even the role of teachers' unions has become part of our recent conversations. Unfortunately, education still doesn't hold a prime place in our national agenda: health care and unemployment continue to provide more intense concerns. But at least "education" is a word Americans are beginning to care about. Actor, director and choreographer Kate Mueth, along with her colleague, dancer Sara Jo Strickland, are two people who have devoted their professional lives to education � but with a twist. Their commitment is particularly to the arts, a subject that begs for recognition and discussion. Mueth and Strickland are doing their own part, at least in the Hamptons, to bring art awareness to schoolchildren by offering a Dance Theatre Workshop called "Choreographing What You Care About." What's unique about this program is the integration of diverse art forms; simply put, the endeavor teaches young people (ages 11-18) to create ideas through movement, dance and text. So what exactly does this workshop do for our children that a traditional school curriculum may not be able to accomplish? Mueth is quick to respond, with her characteristic enthusiasm and twinkle in her eye: " Kids need to have fun. But creating art is not only about self-gratification but looking out at the world and helping society. Art can even help children themselves, providing an outlet for stress at school, anger at parents, teenage angst." Strickland adds her own reasons why creating art can solve personal problems, like dealing with bullying. But she also notes a larger purpose: "We give the kids tools so they can express themselves. We give them guidelines to create their own art." And just what are these tools and guidelines? Considering that art may help youngsters deal with everyday problems, it can certainly be therapeutic. Yet it can also promote creative thinking and writing skills, like "getting words out." Or performance art, particularly, can encourage kids in speaking aloud and moving their bodies. 120 SNAKE HOLLOW ROAD, BRIDGEHAMPTON � 631.537.3700 www.marders.com Photo: Jennifer Gorman 3456 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 46 Editor: Maria Tennariello | Layout Designer: Nadine Cruz GORDIN'S VIEW "Hamptons Jam" Band Night @ East Hampton Studio BARRY GORDIN Albert Bouchard, Dennis Dunaway, Joe Bouchard "Blue Coupe" Michael Wudyka (Owner EH Studio & Exec. Producer), Anthony Realbuto, Anthony Trujlio, Paul Fried (Exec. Producer), Timothy Lyons "Charlie Nice" Wyatt Wydyka Leah Laurenti Rachel Thompson, Barbara Mattirer, Michelle Nuefeld The Workshops Presents "Chasing The Tiger" @ Bay Street Theatre Michael Knigin Memorial @ Guild Hall Ana Reeder, J. Smith Cameron, Joel Leffert, Gail Sheehy (Playwright), Victor Slezak, Kate King, John Shuman Gary & Annette Bierfriend Andrew Vlady, Joan Kraisky-Knigin, Tim Moore Audrey Flack, Valta Us Tulla Booth, Christina Mossaides Strassfield (Museum Dir. Chief Curator @ Guild Hall) "Hampton Artists Then & Now" @ Gerald Peters Gallery, NYC Marilyn Church, Michele Murphy Strada David Gamble, Karyn Mannix, Dan Rizzie Gwynne Rivers(Curator), Daria Deshuk Julie Keyes, Eric Ernst Andrew Hart Adler, Carolyn Beegan Cruz & Patti Hills "Savoring The Hamptons" Book Party And Dinner @ Stone Creek Inn, East Quogue Sponsored By Books & Books, WHB and Dan's Papers Photos: Stacy Dermont Michael Paraskevas Painting & Illustration Art Opening/Kick-Off @ 4 North Main Street Gallery Photos: Rose Marie Oliviero Silvia Lehrer (Author) The Stone Creek Inn's � Phil Eberhardt (Gen. Manager), Christian Mir (Exec. Chef/Owner) Silvia Lehrer and family Courtesy Books & Books Westhampton Bob Edelman, Mickey Paraskevas Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 47 765 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 48 with Maria Tennariello SHOP `TIL YOU DROP I can tell, yes I can, that the shops are starting to get busier, especially on the weekends, as the weeks go by. Memorial Day is right around the corner, so get your BBQ's ready, your kayaks polished, your bikes fine tuned, and your shopping shoes on...Let's do some shopping! Southampton's Old Town Crossing, 46 Main Street, known for their luxury home furnishings and accessories, is now carrying a new line of hand-forged iron furniture that is made in San Miguel. In the mix are consoles and writing, dining, cocktail and side tables. These exciting new pieces make perfect additions to your home and are available with protective coating for outdoor use as well. Also, more antiques and re-editions have arrived in their new containers. Stop in and take a look. For information call 631-283-7740. See the showroom on line: oldtowncrossing.com. The Animal Rescue Fund of The Hamptons will host a preview cocktail party at the newly renovated ARF Thrift & Treasure Shop in Sagaponack Don't miss the East Hampton Historical Society Tag Sale. on Saturday, May 28, to celebrate its grand reopening. Transformed into a stunning Designer Showhouse featuring nine rooms designed by renowned interior decorators, it will incorporate thrift shop items and pieces donated from the designers' own collections. In anticipation of the "Grand Re-Opening" of the ARF Thrift & Treasure Shop in Sagaponack, the "Pop Up Thrift Shop," 368 Montauk Highway, Wainscott, is having a moving sale, all clothing is just $1 until May 27. Plus for one day only, Saturday May 21, a Book Sale, fill a (continued on next page) GRAND OPENING SATURDAY MAY 28TH! Boutique Join us in celebrating the opening of our new store in SOUTHAMPTON! Choose from a beautiful selection of dresses, separates, jewelry and accessories. Saturday May 28th we will be donating 10% of sales in the Southampton store to the Michael J. Fox Foundation for Parkinson's Research. www.impulseboutiques.com 631-676-4773 631-477-2181 423 Main St. Greenport VISIT OUR OTHER LOCATIONS 94 Main St. Southampton 29 Main St. Port Washington 3440 3495 516-439-5055 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 LIFESTYLE danshamptons.com Page 49 Shop (continued from previous page) bag of books for $1. For more information call 631537-3682 and visit the website for information on the preview and ARF go to arfhamptons.org. Mark your calendar for the East Hampton Historical Society's "Second Annual Trustees' Tag Sale," Saturday morning, May 28, 9 a.m.-noon, on the back lawn of the historic Osborn-Jackson House (c.1720), 101 Main Street. Trustees, both past and present, have scoured their attics, barns and garages to unearth a cornu- Left, sample finely-crafted brews at Greenport Harbor Brewing Co., and, right, check out side tables at Old Town Crossing. copia of treasures. Items removed from the Bridgehampton storage barn of path. Owner Sarah Latham has been a hunter and Carpenter Street, Greenport, is an exciting new The American Wing, an antiques purveyor a gatherer for more than 30 years with the knack Craft Brewery that specializes in uniquely crafted known for their outstanding selection of rattan, for anticipating trends and under-pricing! After beers. Located in an 1890 carriage house, convertwicker and bamboo furniture, will have bargain teaching at FIT and NYU and pursuing the best ed to the Greenport Star Hose Fire House, now hunters clamoring over accessories from the East stock, the new shop is a sampling of styles and fully restored and transformed into the only North Hampton, Palm Beach and Locust Valley homes of goods including furniture, textiles, lighting, glass, Fork Micro Brewery. GHBC features a 15-Barrel a prominent East End decorator. Look for house- pottery and art that are not only unique, but eclec- brewing system with a cozy tasting room for hold goods, furniture, lighting, books, tools and gar- tic also! Now a summer's venue, catch it while she's patrons to sample the finely-crafted brews. The secden items as well as antiques. This annual event there! Open Thursday through Monday, 11 a.m.-6 ond floor features a large room for art shows, parties and personal events. Jazz fests can be held will benefit the EHHS, so get there early and walk p.m., or by appointment, 917-224-7424. Yes, they have done it again! The Impulse here as well. For information call 603-477-6681. away with treasures at bargain prices, while supBoutique has opened its third location in Until next week. Ciao and happy spring shopporting the cause. For information: 631-324-6850. Southampton Village at 94 Main Street. The new ping. NEW KIDS ON THE BLOCK: If you have any questions or your shop is having SL HOME/vices, 10 Jagger Lane, has just land- shop is filled with beautiful dresses, separates and ed in Southampton in the Catena Building. It will unique accessories at very affordable prices. Three sales, new inventory, re-opening for the upcoming be opening this weekend, May 21, offering "the is the charm; their other two locations are sitting summer season or a brand new business, my readers want to hear about it. E-mail me at: 20th Century goods you have to own!" It's a mix of pretty in Greenport and Port Washington. SHOPPING ON THE NORTH FORK: Shoptil@danspapers.com I will be happy to get the American, English and Scandinavian in a relaxed Greenport Harbor Brewing Company, 234 word out! and inviting space that is a little off the beaten Bo t an i ca l S o l u t i The Estate Sale Professionals For All Your Estate & Tag Sale Needs 25 + years experience "The best in the business" 631-537-8148 firstname.lastname@example.org 3535 Join our mailing list, don't miss a sale! on s 1865 Did you book your Memorial Day Ad yet? Do it Before they're all Today sold away 631-537-0500 3567 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 50 Summer Camps American Cancer Society Makes it Happen By Nanci E. LaGarenne Think magical. Think summer. Think happy kids. Think parents get to play for a whole week on their own. Think safe environment, beautiful natural surroundings, fresh air. Think free! Camp Adventure is a free camp for children who have cancer. On the site of Camp Quinipet, on beautiful Shelter Island, The American Cancer Society has been making it happen every August since 1990 through donations. This year from August 13-19, young cancer patients and survivors and their sibling (how cool is that?!) can have an experience that could quite possibly change their lives and yours as parents. A good thing to come out of a bad thing. Elisa Brundige, Camp Adventure's director, said there will be 150 kids, ages 6-18, expected this year, from all over Long Island, New York and New Jersey. This unique sleep-away camp's main directive is "A break for the parents." But Fun is the word of the day. The 100 volunteers at the camp during this special week are doctors, nurses, musicians, artists and caring people from the community and L.I. at large with specific childcare experience. All screened and trained. A lot of the medical people are known to and recognized by the kids, from their cancer treatments at various hospitals. The young adult counselors are former Camp Adventure campers who have outgrown the camp but want to come back and help. There is an LIT program, "Leader In Training," for the 16-year-olds who "graduate" from the camp. Shaving Cream Day is a big reason to want to come back. The kids gather in the field and have what sounds like a ball, and then local firefighters come from the community and hose everyone down. "Lots of fun," says Elisa. This year's week will have a Time Travel theme. "We are planning a magical time, like Jurassic Park, we're going back to the dinosaur age. Then a (continued on page 52) 3469 631.204.0072 3574 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 SUMMER CAMPS danshamptons.com Page 51 Singing, Dancing, Acting and Tons of Fun! the ballet performance. Each child receives a custommade costume and a chance to perform. The Week-long Musical Theater Camps are presenting The Jungle Book, The Little Mermaid, The Secret Garden, and Alice in Wonderland this summer. These camps host children ages 6-16 and focus on singing, acting, improv and puppetry. It's a far cry from "theatre boot camp;" with an ice cream social, pizza party, spirit days and a post-performance celebration. Join the Circus...for a Day! is a one-day workshop for children ages 8+ to learn some tricks of the trade, such as juggling, balancing and plate spinning. For all those who thought of "running away with the circus," now you can! (For a day of course.) The Teen Theatre Troupe is a seven-week program (continued on next page) By Marianna Scandole In search of great summer camps, I visited the Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center campus and sat down with Julienne Penza, the Managing Director of Arts Ed, and Joanna Ferraro-Levy, The Director of Arts Ed and Associate Director. These women passionately shared the exciting programs that are on this summer's itinerary. The WHBPAC's motto is "celebrating the arts and building community." Penza shares that the company's philosophy, "We're very process oriented. One of our goals is to promote life skills through performing. We teach the students what it means to be an actor, and how to develop a character. We also show them what CAMP GAN ISRAEL SOUTHAMPTON " AGES 2-12 YEAR OLDS GIVE YOUR CHILD THE SUMMER OF A LIFETIME! NEW FOR SUMMER 2011! SPORTS CAMP WITH CO LONIAL SPORTS GROUP FOR AGE S 5-10 YEAR OL DS MINI GAN DIVISION H (AGES 2-4) WIT ENCED EXPERI PRESCHOOL TEACHERS makes a performer." Ferraro-Levy adds, "We're proud to give every child a chance to perform." The students learn how to act, along with important skills they can carry all through life such as: empathy, how to pay attention, loyalty, being a team player and contributing, public speaking and confidence. Both women boast that unlike many other more expensive camps, the summer camps here are non-competitive and the only requirement to get a part is enthusiasm. Over 500 students from all over Long Island learn from the teaching artists each summer. The WHBPAC is offering many camps that cater to children ages 517 and each program is split up according to age groups. Broadway by the Beach-Club Glee is for ages 8-10 and is modeled after the popular TV show "Glee." The children will sing and perform "mashups" with a Broadway choreographer. Camp Broadway is for ages 10-17 and run by Broadway professionals. The children study with actual Broadway choreographers, musical directors, producers, and actors, such as the star in Billy Elliot. The students get a great sense of everything involved in putting on a show. The Dance Core Ballet Camp is presenting Sleeping Beauty this year. Dancers of all levels from ages 5-16 dance alongside professionals, learning and perfecting ballet technique everyday, then focus on rehearsing Beautiful camp site at the Southampton Montessori school Super sports with colonial sports group Tennis (small group instruction) SWIM INSTRUCTION ART CHALLAH BAKING YOGA SCULPTURE MUSIC GYMNASTICS EXTREME DAYS SPECIAL EVENTS DOOR TO DOOR TRANSPORTATION EXCITING WEEKLY TRIPS DRAMA JEWISH CULTURE NUTRITIOUS DAILY HOT LUNCH WARM EXPERIENCED STAFF & PROFESSIONAL INSTRUCTORS REGISTER TODAY: For more information and camp package or to request a tour call: (631) 680-6140 Or email email@example.com WWW.CAMPGANISRAELSOUTHAMPTON .COM A Project of Chabad of Southampton Jewish Center The Siggi Wilzig Hamptons Jewish Children's Center 3458 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 SUMMER CAMPS danshamptons.com Page 52 Adventure (continued from page 50) Woodstock Day, followed by a Decade Dance, where everyone chooses their own outfit from a different decade." Michelle Sactora, a mom of returning campers, Marissa, 14, and Shane, 11, couldn't say enough about her children's experience at Camp Adventure. "They absolutely love it!" Marissa was diagnosed with a brain tumor when she was 7 and has been in and out of chemo for three different cycles. Seven years later, she is a whole year free of chemo and "very excited about going back to Camp. It is a wonderful thing," her mom says. "The kids are in good hands. They can call home if they want to. By the end of the first day, they never do." They are too busy having fun. On the way out on the bus, they sing camp songs, play games, and get reacquainted with friends they made at camp the previous summer. They make new friends. They look forward to music, the carnival and prom that happen every year, and they have their siblings with them so they are connected to their own families. And the siblings don't feel left out. "The siblings are very helpful in that they recognize perhaps a limitation of another cancer patient, other than their own sibling. They modify the games themselves. They make it fair. It is innate." They even have a name for each other: "Super Sib." Because Camp Adventure includes siblings, the siblings of cancer patients get a chance to have a healthy outlet and discover a camaraderie among the other sibling campers. "It's beautiful," says Michelle. What of the campers that are not lucky enough to return? Those who lost the battle to cancer are remembered by their friends in a ceremony at camp. "The kids can say goodbye and have closure." And the siblings of the camper who died during the year can come back to camp. Jacqueline Wands, director of patient/family services of the American Cancer Society of Suffolk County, tells me their objective is "to create a world with more birthdays. A world with less cancer." They have a Four Pillar Approach: fighting back, getting well, staying well, finding cures. Part of that is raising awareness and money for the cause. This August 20 at the Bridgehampton Tennis and Surf Club, the ACS will hold their inaugural Hamptons summer bash fundraiser, Festive in Flip Flops. It will feature cocktails, dinner, dancing, silent and live auctions. Call Tedd Smith at 800-227-2345 or e-mail him at Tedd.firstname.lastname@example.org. Marissa, 14, has a favorite time at camp: Beach Day, when the whole community and their dogs come to camp. Her brother, Shane, 11, loves archery, swimming, and the carnival and party before the dance. Their mom's favorite part? Date night back home with her husband. "Sleeping in, taking a long motorcycle ride, watching R-rated movies, having fun as a couple." In the words of a volunteer, "If we can get the kids to forget the cancer, maybe we can get the cancer to forget the kids." May it be so. For more information go to cancer.org or call 1-800222-2345. All Experience Levels Ages 4-13 631-907-2566 hamptonsbaseballcamp.com 2805 Save the Date Fun 3573 (continued from previous page) SUMMER CAMPS OPEN HOUSE! 931 for pre-teens and teens 12 and up. This is an evening camp (for campers whose days are otherwise engaged), where kids learn about acting, voice and movement and conclude with the performance of a one-act play. Ferraro-Levy relates, "We've been known as presenters, and now we have become the creators...Every year we keep growing and expanding our reach." They even cater to seniors in their Creative Aging program. Many people don't know that the WHBPAC is a nonprofit business and only 50% of the funding comes from ticket sales and tuition. Over $1.4 million must be raised each year through grants, sponsors, ads, the state and county, and various fundraiser events, along with "sweat equity" from more than 100 volunteers. Ferraro-Levy declares, "Everyone is supportive because...we are such an economic driver. People don't just buy a ticket � they go to the restaurants, shops (and put money back in the community)... (WHBPAC) adds to the quality of life." The Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center provides a fun, caring, safe and encouraging environment that produces high-quality results and long-lasting bonds. This summer, delve into the world of theatre with an enriching program that promotes development and growth through the "transformative power of the arts." For more information about programs or donating to the Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, visit WHBPAC.org. Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 SUMMER CAMPS danshamptons.com Page 53 _1898 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 SUMMER CAMPS danshamptons.com Page 54 The Magic of Connectedness By Elise D'Haene There is a great swath of undeveloped land on Gardiner's Bay, just past Maidstone Park off Three Mile Harbor and Richardson Avenue. I often go there with my dog Max because the beach is swarming with amazing rocks and shells and you can walk a great distance toward Clearwater and hardly see a soul. But in the summer, this stretch of beach is often teeming with gaggles of young girls swimming, kayaking, playing beach volleyball, tossing Frisbees, skipping stones, sitting in piles, relaxed and caught up in those secret conversations that girls have. They are Girl Scouts and are attending sleep-away camp at Camp Blue Bay, a 179-acre campground owned by the Nassau County Girl Scouts. This summer, another lucky bunch of kids will be able to enjoy the splendor that is Camp Blue Bay. East End Hospice has announced that its Camp Good Grief, a children's bereavement camp, will be held there from August 22 to August 28. Camp Good Grief was founded by East End Hospice in 1997 as a place for kids who have experienced a loss to meet other kids who share that experience. It's a place for them to gather for all sorts of activities while skilled bereavement staff members and volunteers plan and lead each day. Over its 14 years in operation, the camp has grown to include children of all ages and there are no fees for participation. "This is not a sad place," Hospice President Priscilla Ruffin said. "Fun is mixed in with therapy, and the important thing is that these children learn they are not alone, and other children have gone through similar experiences. . . . At school and at home they are different from the other children. But here, they are the same." "Intermixed within the careful planning of each day," adds Bereavement Coordinator Sarah Zimmerman, "are times of group therapy, art ther(continued on next page) 1749 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 SUMMER CAMPS danshamptons.com Page 55 Good Grief (continued from previous page) apy, surprises like magicians or making your own ice cream sundaes, and even playing `Twinkle, Twinkle Little Star' on harmonicas passed out all around." On tap for this summer, kids will enjoy a basketball game with the Harlem Wizards, puppet shows, a carnival, poi dancing, a special visit from the National Guard, and more. The property has several hiking trails through the woods, a spacious dining hall, platform tents with cots, a ropes course, modern bathrooms, and one of the best bay beaches in the area. Art and crafts workshops will be run by students from New York University who are studying art therapy, and Rotary Club members, who have been a huge support for Camp Good Grief, especially helping to coordinate meals. Kids come from up and down the East Coast, and so far this year, over 40 kids have signed up. That number will definitely rise, according to staff at East End Hospice. Last summer they hosted 135 kids. "It makes me feel a lot better that everyone in this room has lost someone and they all know how I feel," said one Camp Good Grief participant. And a parent wrote this message to East End Hospice: "On behalf of myself and my son, I thank you once again for this wonderful experience. The fact that camp is funded through donations and run by volunteers is amazing. You are truly angels of light on a long dark road." The camp is underwritten by proceeds from the East End Hospice Thrift Shop, and by grants and generous donations from the East End community. There are no fees for participation. To register for Camp Good Grief, or to request further information, please call East End Hospice Bereavement Coordinator Sarah Zimmerman, 631-288-8400. To all Camp Good Grief kids, staff and volunteers, welcome to Springs! 3091 3485 it's a simple equation....become a Fan of Dan's on Facebook! + = Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 56 & ARF Designer Showhouse with a Twist By Sharon McKee On Saturday, May 28, the Animal Rescue Fund of The Hamptons (ARF) will host a preview cocktail party at the newly renovated ARF Thrift & Treasure Shop to celebrate its grand re-opening. ARF's Thrift & Treasure Shop will be transformed into a stunning Designer Showhouse featuring nine rooms created by renowned interior designers from Manhattan and the Hamptons. Unlike most benefit designer showhouses, however, each stylish room will incorporate Thrift Shop items and pieces donated from the designers' own collections. Everything will be for sale! Guests will enjoy cocktails and hors d'oeuvres while they stroll among the themed rooms and chat with the designers. It's all about re-decorating and re-purposing for a purpose; proceeds will benefit ARF, one of the beloved animal rescue organizations of the East End. "The idea that there are endless new opportunities for things which once seemed old is an important theme for this evening. The Thrift Shop renovation has created an amazing space and we're hoping our designs help showcase how thrift store pieces can be used creatively in any home," said event chair and interior designer Sandra McConnell. More than 200 guests are expected to attend the preview party at 6 p.m. to kick off the 2011 summer season. Tickets cost $150 general admission, or $250 if you want to attend the "preview of the preview" hour from 5 to 6 p.m. to enjoy first dibs on shopping. Following the Opening Night party, the Thrift Shop will charge a $10 entry fee to the general public (children free) on Sunday, May 29, and Monday, May 30 (Memorial Day). All purchases will stay in place until Tuesday, May 31, at which point they will be available for pick-up. The lineup of top designers who will create rooms for this inaugural and unique Thrift Shop Designer Showhouse includes: Geoffrey Bradfield, Thomas Britt, Alex Papachristidis, Marshall Watson, Mark Fichandler, Peter Hallock, Thomas Samet, Priscilla Ulmann, Sandra McConnell and Sharon Zambrelli. According to ARF, all the designers are animal lovers who are donating their time and expertise to help ARF raise funds. Each room will feature Thrift Shop items and pieces donated from the designers' own Geoffrey Bradfield and Mr. Willoughby DR. NANCY COSENZA DENTISTRY FOR CHILDREN TEENS & HANDICAPPED East End Tick & Mosquito Control Bo t an i ca l S o l u t i 631-287-TOTS Hampton Pediatric Dental Associates specializes in general dental care for young people. We believe that good dental habits started at a young age will last a lifetime. Our office is designed to make children (& their parents) feel comfortable in a situation that many adults choose to avoid! Our hours will accommodate even the most hectic schedule. 1045403 855 Southampton East Hampton Southold 287- 9700 324- 9700 765- 9700 1867 www.tickcontrol.com collections. Adding to the occasion, ARF has received the entire contents of a large private estate in Amagansett, including beautiful Asian-themed furniture and decorative arts. "Tom Samet and I got to do the garage," said Peter Hallock, himself a dog lover. "We turned it into a lounge and called it The Kennel Club!" he added. A longtime Southampton resident, Hallock could not remember a time when a designer showhouse or showcase was devoted to thrift shop finds. Interior designer Papachristidis will design a sumptuous dining room incorporating furniture from the Thrift Shop, Bradfield will design a writer's lair, Fichandler will create an artist's studio with artwork from the store, and McConnell and Zambrelli will showcase a stylish woman's dressing room featuring designer clothing and accessories from the ARF Thrift Shop. Over the past year a significant expansion and renovation was completed at the ARF Thrift Shop. The renovation team included contractor John Hummel & Associates, architect Rob Smith of Hollenbeck & Smith, and Landscaper Charlie Marder of Marders in Bridgehampton. The thrift shop generates 20% of ARF's annual operating budget, so with the expansion of the shop ARF will be able to accept more donations and continue to successfully fund the organization's animal Adoption Center. The mission of ARF is to provide for the health and welfare of dogs and cats on the South Fork of Long Island and Shelter Island through shelter and adoption services, medical care, spaying and neutering programs, community outreach and humane education. Founded in 1974, ARF is the leading animal adoption center on the East End. For more information, please visit arfhamptons.org. The ARF Thrift & Treasure Shop Designer Showhouse Preview Event takes place Saturday, May 28, at the ARF Thrift & Treasure Shop, 17 Montauk Highway, Sagaponack. Tickets at $250 include the Preview Hour from 5 to 6 p.m., or $150 for General Admission at 6 p.m. The Showhouse will be open Sunday, May 29 and Monday, May 30 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission is $10. For tickets call 631-5370400, ext 216, or email email@example.com. on s 3530 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 HOUSE & HOME danshamptons.com Page 57 Kid's Calendar For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg: 59 Arts & Galleries Listings pg: 62 Day by Day Calendar pg: 68 Contact organizations, as some require ticket purchase or advanced registration. AMG-Amagansett; BH-Bridgehampton; EH-East Hampton; HB-Hampton Bays; MV-Manorville; MTKMontauk; Q-Quogue; RVHD � Riverhead; SGH-Sag Harbor; SGK-Sagaponack; SH-Southampton; WMWater Mill; WH-Westhampton; WHB-West Hampton Beach BENEFITS KITES FOR A CURE - May 28, Coopers Beach, 268 Meadow Ln., SH. A great afternoon of kite flying, snacks and family fun. Individual donation: $30 Family-of-flyers: $300 (up to five participants) Registration required, 212627-5500, unitedagainstlungcancer.org/events. POTATO HAMPTON 5K MINITHON � Saturday, June 4, 9 a.m., Militia Park, Ocean Rd., BH. 631-725-6216. Benefits Southampton Animal Shelter and American Heart Association. CAMP GOOD GRIEF � Aug. 22-28. For children who have experienced a loss. 631-288-8400. THURSDAY, MAY 19 YOGA CLASSES � Kids and adults, Thursdays/Fridays/Mondays, Springs Presbyterian Church, Old Stone Highway at Fireplace Road, Springs. $15 per adult class. $10 per childrens class. Through June 30. springscommunitypc.org.Benefits church. JAZZ JAM AT BAY BURGER � 7-9 p.m. No cover and no reservations required Contact Claes Brondal at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. Through November. ROSS UPPER SCHOOL SPRING MUSICAL - INTO THE WOODS -7 p.m. Also tomorrow at 7 p.m. and Sunday, May 21 at 2 and 7 p.m. Ross School Court Theater, 18 Goodfriend Dr., EH. $20 for adults, $10 for students and seniors. Tickets can be purchased at the door or by phone, 631-907-5227. Ross.org. FRIDAY, MAY 20 SHAKE, RATTLE & ROLL � 10 a.m., Amagansett Free Library, 215 Main St., AMG. For Parents/Caregivers and Children up to 3 years old. Play and learn together through interactive play, movement, and song. 631-267-3810, amaglibrary.org. BATTLE OF THE BANDS APPLICATION DEADLINE � 4 p.m., Town of Southampton, Human Services, 116 Hampton Rd, SH. 631-702-2426. southamptontownny.gov/youthbureau. $10. SOUTHAMPTON YOUTH BUREAU'S SEVENTH ANNUAL PHOTOGRAPHY CONTEST DEADLINE Grades 6 through 12 may submit photo entries to Southampton Youth Bureau, c/o Photography Contest, 116 Hampton Road, Southampton NY 11968 or e-mail your photos to email@example.com. Black and white or color. All photo entries must include the name of the photographer, grade, address, phone number, e-mail address and a brief explanation as to why you choose your image. Photo entry deadline is postmark date of May 20. Participants may send in ONLY three photographs. All entries will become the property of the Town of Southampton and may be used for promotional purposes. Winning photographs will be showcased in Southampton Town Hall. southamptontownny.gov/youthbureau. 631-702-2421. SATURDAY, MAY 21 16TH ANNUAL, EAST-END WIDE FAUNA-THON FUNDRAISER � 7 a.m. � 10 p.m. Group staffers and friends will wander far and wide, searching for mammals, birds, reptiles, amphibians, butterflies and dragonflies. Can we beat our record of 266 species? Not without your help! So join one of our teams, make your own team, or pledge a donation. All Fauna-thon donations directly support the Group's environmental education programs. For more information, contact Steve Biasetti 631-765-6450 ext. 205. Hosted by Group for the East End. eastendenvironment.org. SAG HARBOR FARMERS MARKET RE-OPENS! � 9 a.m. � 1 p.m. Bay St., SGH. WESTHAMPTON BEACH FARMERS MARKET � 9 a.m. � 1 p.m. 85 Mill Rd., WHB. Whbcc.com. EAST HAMPTON TOWN MARINE MUSEUM OPENS FOR SEASON � 10 a.m. � 5 p.m. 301 Bluff Rd., AMG. Through The East Hampton Town Marine Museum will be open Saturdays and trails in search of native turtles. Sundays from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Dress for the weather. A pronow through Columbus Day. gram for all ages. $3. The Marine Museum tells the Reservations required. 631-653unique story of Long Island's 4771. quoguewildliferefuge.org East End community and its FAMILY TOUR AND ART relationship with sea through WORKSHOP - 2 p.m. Parrish artifacts, photographs, models, Art Museum, 25 Job's Ln., SH. and displays. Among the pro$5/members free. Families are grams held at the Marine invited to spend time together Museum are the Ocean Fun in the museum exploring, learnDays Summer Camp and the ing about fascinating exhibitions, and creating art projects Cornell Marine Program inspired by the works on view. Expeditions (Stacy Myers; 631CTREE Open House on May 23. No advance registration is 767-5171) and Kid's Pirate required. Parrishart.org. Birthday Parties (Barbara Driver; MONDAY, MAY 23 631-329-6753) 631-324-6850. easthamptonhistory.org $4. GOAT ON A BOAT PUPPET THEATRE SETS SAIL SHINNECOCK INDIAN NATION EARLY � 4:30 p.m. Main St., EH. Rowdy Hall and Cittanuova are LEARNING SCHOOL BUILDING FUNDRAISER � 11 co-sponsoring a puppet show series by Goat on a Boat a.m. � 3 p.m. on the Reservation to service infants from 3 Puppet Theatre on Monday afternoons. The puppet show months to pre-k. Building Fundraiser at the United will take place at Cittanuova today and at Rowdy Hall on Methodist Church of Southampton on Saturday, May 21, May 30, June 6, 13 and 20. The puppet show is free.631from 11 am - 3pm. Tickets to the event are $5 and include 324-8555, rowdyhall.com. door prizes and lunch, (clam chowder, fry bread and cold or CTREE OPEN HOUSE � 4-6 p.m.Wolffer estate hot tea). Tickets are available at Souththrifty Drugs on Stables, 41 Narrow Ln., SGK. stree.org. Jagger Lane in Southampton or by contacting Donna at FRIDAY, MAY 27 516-909-5355. 50/50 raffle and auction with over 50 great HAYGROUND SCHOOL FARMERS' MARKET REgifts items and gift certificates from many local merOPENS! - 3:30-6:30 p.m., hayground School, 151 Mitchell chants. Ln., BH. SUNDAY MAY 22 PENGUIN ENCOUNTER � 11 a.m., Atlantis Marine ONGOING World, 431 E. Main St., RVHD. A close-up encounter with MUSIC TOGETHER BY THE DUNES � Mon., Tue. an African Penguin. General aquarium admission Thurs., & Fri. mornings, various locations, newborns-5 & required and cost is separate. A paying adult must accomcaregivers. Early childhood music & movement program pany children under 12. Children under 5 are not permitw/ singing, dancing, instrument play & movement. 631ted, firstname.lastname@example.org 631-208-9200, 764-4180, mtbythedunes.com atlantismarineworld.com. $50. GOAT ON A BOAT PUPPET THEATRE � Shows, CELEBRATE WORLD TURTLE DAY � 1 p.m., classes, play groups, yoga at 4 East Union Street, SGH. Quogue Wildlife Refuge, 3 Old Country Rd., Q. Visit goatonaboat.org. Participants will learn about these amazing creatures and have the opportunity to meet a variety of turtles and torPlease send all event listings for the kids' calendar to toises. A hike is then planned on the Refuge's wooded email@example.com by Friday at noon. it's a simple equation... s Cleaning erine' LLC ath C of The Hamptons Cleaning Service Licensed & Insured Serving High End Homes on the East End Based in Sag Harbor Est. 2002 + Become a Fan of Dan's on Facebook! 3563 Full Service Housekeeping Based in Sag Harbor Summer Housekeepers 2011 Full/Part Time Staff Available Year Round Hampton's Housekeeping Cell: 631-793-1121 catherinescleaning.com 3351 Irish Owned Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 58 NORTH FORK by Lenn Thompson OVER THE BARREL Tips for Tasting Wine Country By now, most of us know how lucky we are to live in an exciting wine region, but I'm always surprised that wine trail visitors � of all shapes, sizes and ages � may not be getting the best from their tasting room experiences. While it's true that most tasting room visitors are great � and enjoy great wines, great friends and great people at the wineries � there's too frequently one or two people acting in a way that can not only ruin their day, but also ruin the day for others. Wine obviously contains alcohol and we all know that how people handle their alcohol varies from person to person, but that doesn't excuse some of the things I've seen on the trail. Rather than delving into these negative experiences, I'd like to focus on what you can, and should, do to make sure that everyone � you, fellow guests and the winery staff themselves � all have a good time when you visit local wineries. Designate a Driver. This might seem obvious, but it's worth mentioning. The tastes you'll be poured are small at most wineries, only an ounce or two, but they can add up over the course of a day. Make sure that you choose your designated driver before you arrive at the first winery. Don't assume that "someone will be sober enough to drive" at the end of the day. Nothing ruins a great day at the wineries like a DWI arrest, or worse. Don't Try to Visit Every Winery. You're excited about your wine country jaunt and want to pack as much in as possible, but again those little pours add up. Pick three or four wineries that you want to visit and take your time at each. Wine tasting is about more than just the wine. Enjoy your friends, the setting and the conversation. Rushing because you want to visit every winery in one day (it isn't possible by the way) takes away from the experience. Bring a Picnic Lunch. There are great restaurants on both Forks, but one of the things I enjoy most about a winery afternoon is having a picnic lunch next to the vineyard. Many wineries have beautiful patios or decks where you can spread out and have a great lunch. Remember though, that if you're going to drink wine with lunch, make sure it's from the winery hosting you. In most cases, they'll even lend you glasses. It's rude to drink wine from another winery on someone else's property. Don't Wear Perfume or Cologne. Admittedly, I'm a wine geek and this might just be a pet peeve of mine (and every other wine geek out there), but if I'm tasting wine, I want to be able to smell the wine � not the cologne the guy next to me has drowned himself in. You've met that guy. I know you have. Hopefully you're not that guy. Just be considerate. Remember It's Not a Bar. Let me say this again � a tasting room is not a bar. Some wineries may seem like bars, with people packed shoulder-to-shoulder, three or more deep at the tasting bar, but they aren't. Be respectful of those pouring wine for you and don't ask to be "filled up" when you're tasting. If you want to drink to get drunk, head to your local watering hole with your designated driver in tow. Bring Friends and Have Fun. I have a great time in wine country no matter whom I'm with, but wine is best enjoyed with friends. Many of my best memories of wineries and my friends combine the two together. Get a group together and have a great time (with that designated driver, of course). But remember that you aren't the only people out there. Try not to be too loud or draw too much attention to yourselves. It ruins the atmosphere for everyone else. Buy a Bottle to Take Home...If There's One You Like. Some people say you absolutely must buy at least one bottle of wine at each winery you visit. That's ridiculous. It's your money and you should never feel pressured to spend it on wine you don't like. Of course, if there's a wine you really love, why wouldn't you want to take some home? Wine Guide Bicycles For Everyone Sales & Service Repair Of All Makes & Models Road Bikes Tri Bikes Mountain Bikes Comfort Bikes BMX Bikes Juvenile Bikes Accessories Car-Racks Clothing Custom Bikes Fit Kit Sizing Wheel Building 419 Osborn Ave. Riverhead (Corner of Osborn Ave. & Pulaski St.) 631-591-3082 www.twinforksbicycles.com 631-537-0500 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 NORTH FORK danshamptons.com Page 59 North Fork Events For more events happening this week, check out: Kid Calendar pg: 57 Arts & Galleries Listings pg: 62 Day by Day Calendar pg: 68 COMING SOON EAST END SEAPORT MUSEUM LIGHTHOUSE CRUISES � See the famous lighthouses of the North Fork including Long Beach Bar "Bug" Light, Orient Point, Plum Island, Little Gull and Race Rock. Cruise dates: 6/11, 6/25, 7/9, 7/30, 8/20, 8/27, 9/10, 9/24, 10/8. $95; $60 for teens/children. Groups welcome. Eastendseaport.org, 631-477-2100. THURSDAY, MAY 19 OPEN MIC NIGHT � 5-9 p.m., Peconic Bay Winery, 31320 Main Rd., Cutchogue, 631-734-7361. peconicbaywinery.com. Free. LIVE AT THE INDIGO � 7 p.m., Featuring Mambo Loco. Hotel Indigo East End, 1830 West Main St., Route 25 Riverhead. 631-369-2200, indigoeastend.com. $10 includes one drink. $1 of each admission will be donated to the East End Arts Council. FRIDAY, MAY 20 EAST END HAPPY HOUR � 4-7pm, Bistro 72, Hotel Indigo East End, 1830 West Main St., Route 25, Riverhead. Taste of the East End Happy Hour features $4 Greenport Harbor Drafts, Vineyard 48 Wines, LiV Cocktails, $7 LiV Martinis and Flutes of Sparkling Pointe Brut. 631-3692200, indigoeastend.com. SATURDAY, MAY 21 NORTH FORK BIKE RIDE � 10 a.m.-1 p.m., approximately 25 miles. A leisurely ride to Oysterponds Historical Society. Helmets a must. Rain or thunder showers cancels the ride. Meet at North Ferry parkling lot on Shelter Island. 631-329-9414; day of ride 917-747-0885. Free. L.I. FLEECE & FIBER FAIR � 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Hallockville Museum Farm, 6038 Sound Ave., Riverhead. Featuring demos of shearing, wool dying, spinning, weaving, sheep herding and more. Sheep, llamas, alpacas and rabbits. Fiber market where local and regional vendors sell hand-spun yarn and fiber-related products, local crafts. Raindate 5/22. 631-298-5292. $5. LIVE MUSIC � 1 p.m., featuring Nina Etcetera. Sparkling Pointe Vineyards, 39750 County Rd., 48, Southold. 631-785-0200. LIVE MUSIC � 2-5 p.m., featuring Hart & Soul. Martha Clara Vineyards, 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead. 631-298-0075. marthaclaravineyards.com. Free. LIVE MUSIC � 1-5 p.m., featuring Pure Country. Peconic Bay Winery, 31320 Main Rd., Cutchogue. 631-7347361. peconicbaywinery.com. Free. RELAY FOR LIFE BENEFIT � 7-11 p.m., Legion Hall, Southold. Four local bands � Diamonds and Rust, Lesus Mor, The Black Petals and Deep Rising � will play benefit concert for the American Cancer Society's Relay for Life. Featuring cash bar, hors d'oeuvres, giveaways from local businesses and a 50/50 raffle. All proceeds will go directly to the American Cancer Society. Tickets available at the Love Lane Barber Shop, Suffolk County National Bank in Cutchogue or 631-921-4202. $20. SUNDAY, MAY 22 LIVE MUSIC � 1:30-4:30 p.m., featuring Mud Puppy's. Martha Clara Vineyards, 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead, 631-298-0075. marthaclaravineyards.com. Free. LIVE MUSIC � 1-5 p.m., featuring Ray Penney. Peconic Bay Winery, 31320 Main Rd., Cutchogue, 631-734-7361. peconicbaywinery.com. Free. WINE, CHEESE & ART! � 3-5 p.m. The Rosalie Dimon Gallery, Jamesport Manor Inn, 370 Manor Ln., Riverhead. Works of local artist members of the East End Arts Council quarterly. Complimentary local wine and cheese. Meet the artists. On view through 8/6. Featuring paintings, screenprints and drawings by Scott McIntire and Dianne Martin. 631-722-0500. STILL CELEBRATING MOTHERS � All day, Vineyard 48, 18910 Middle Rd. Route 48. Cutchogue. Free glass of wine for mothers and continental breakfast for all. 631-734-5200, Vineyard48.com for coupon for 10% off bottles to go. MONDAY, MAY 23 ATLANTIS EXPLORER TOUR BOAT � Noon, 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. daily, weather permitting. Atlantis Marine World, 431 East Main, Riverhead. Discover the ecological wonders of Long Island's waterways aboard the Atlantis Explorer. Hands-on exploration such as trap pulls, close encounters with marine creatures and an educational stroll along the shore. 631-208-9200, ext. 426, atlantismarineworld.com. $18.50; 25% off for members and Green Key Cardholders. LIVE MUSIC � 6-9 p.m. Moonlight Monday with Bryce Larsen, former American Idol contestant performing pop/rock covers. Corey Creek Vineyards, Main Road (Rt.25), Southold, 631-765-4168, bedellcellars.com. Free, with separate wine tasting fees ranging from $5-$15. bedellcellars.com. TUESDAY, MAY 24 SIGN UP FOR EASTERN LONG ISLAND HOSPITAL GOLF CLASSIC � See above. LIVE MUSIC � 6-9 p.m. Twilight Tuesday with Brian Cummings whose performance includes pop, rock and alternative covers. Corey Creek Vineyards. Main Road (Rt.25), Southold, 631-765-4168, bedellcellars.com. Free, with separate wine tasting fees from $5-$15. FARMERS OF THE NORTH FORK � 7 p.m., Mattituck-Laurel Historical Society & Museums, Main Rd., Mattituck. (Egypt Schoolhouse on museum grounds, park off Cardinal Dr.) A Presentation by local farmer Steve Wick. 631-948-0143. Free. WEDNESDAY, MAY 25 PILATES MAT AT MATTITUCK LIBRARY � 6:30 � 7:30 p.m., Pilates Mat, 13900 Main Rd., Mattituck. Pilates with ring work. All levels are welcome! Instructor Michelle. mattlibrary.org, 917-796-2535. $8 per class. THURSDAY, MAY 26 OPEN MIC NIGHT � 5-9 p.m. Peconic Bay Winery. Cutchogue. 631-734-7361, peconicbaywinery.com. Free. ORIGINAL SONGWRITERS SHOWCASE � 7-11 p.m. the third Thursday of every month, Vail-Leavitt Music Hall, 18 Peconic Ave. Riverhead. All ages welcome. To sign up visit vail-leavitt.org. $5 includes coffee. 3367 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 60 & ART COMMENTARY by Marion W. Weiss "Abiding Abstraction" at Boltax Gallery The Boltax Gallery is alive and well on Shelter Island even though two other galleries in the immediate vicinity have closed. We only mention this to prove that uncontrollable situations continue to plague the art market here and everywhere. Be that as it may, the Boltax not only provides art exhibits, lectures and artist presentations but also allows for a pleasant ferry ride and beautiful scenery. The current show, "Abiding Abstraction," is a mixed bag of new work from six emerging artists. This is not to suggest that the expression "mixed bag" should be perceived as a negative comment. It's simply that some pieces seem more abiding (enduring) than others, at least for many viewers. Artists, of course, have their own criteria for what is lasting and important. Regina Scully's acrylics seem the most innovative in their use of material and themes. Her "Within Verses" is a fascinating bird's-eye view of a congest- ed urban area, complete with what appears to be traffic jams and general chaos, offset by conflicting ambience. Despite the fragmentation of the images, harmony somehow prevails. "In Verses" is a smaller view, which is less crowded; a small open space or opening dominates the overall effect. The particular dynamics of motion makes this work as intriguing as Scully's other paintings. Oils on wood by Danielle Mysliwiec, like "Moat" and "Middle Ground," also use material (wicker) to good advantage, the designs being quite arresting. (Such patterns recall work by Darlene Charneco who employs nails to create a similar effect.) What's also interesting is the opening space in "Moat" which forms the foundation of Scully's "In Verses." There's also an open space in the composition of "Snake and Wheels" by Osamu Kobayashi. The juxtaposition of the round configuration (wheel) with the curvy form (snake) evokes a mythic symbol perhaps from an ancient civilization. Another painting, "Devil's Moat," has a more obvious circle in the center. Yet the artist's "Unsettled Wrap" has a composition predicated on diagonal lines. Jonathan Eckel's series of tempera and acrylic works on canvas conveys circular, curvy shapes as well. These images provide a sweeping motion that envelops the spectator, enabling him or her to enjoy the entire picture plane. Jacob Ouillette (who also curated the show) creates shapes that are different, with rows of rectangles filling his oils. One work, "Ulysses," perhaps serves as a metaphor for the literary hero's journey; the shapes are lopsided, a reminder of the character's travails. His "Frying Pan" contains many more smaller blocks, which are still lopsided, recalling "Snake and Wheels" by Osamu Kobayashi splotches of paint. Kate Parnell's work, "Spatial Construction," has multiple shapes, and seems almost three-dimensional. Her point of view reminds us of Scully's perspective of the city. Moreover, Parnell's images appear to be homage to Constructivism. "Abiding Abstraction" will be on view at Shelter Island's Boltax Gallery (21 North Ferry Road) until May 23. Call 631-749-4062 for information. HONORING THE ARTIST by Marion W. Weiss Charles Waller It's a sunny spring day here in the Hamptons and also where cover artist Charles Waller is hanging out in Massachusetts. Yet Waller isn't sitting at a comfortable table sipping coffee while being interviewed over the phone. He's in the middle of a field (probably several fields) picking his way through hundreds of objects at the Brimfield Antique Show. He's even trying on a bowler hat at the same time he's talking. Waller loves hats (consider a painting he did called "Hat Trick") as well as Meerschaum pipes and Zippo lighters. Waller's collection of objects is idiosyncratic. So are his illustrations and paintings where concrete, often odd items and shapes (like pyramids and cones) predominate. But odd doesn't tell the whole story: simply put, Waller's art can be defined in contradictory terms: whimsical and serious, graphic and conceptual. Q: I know you love to go to flea markets and antique fairs, like the Brimfield Antique Show. What's it like there? A: There are 5,000 dealers who come here from all over the world, where stalls take up 12 different fields. A new field or two opens each day at 6 a.m. It's funny to see guys (collectors) climbing over fences with flashlights in the morning. Q: I know you have been going there two times a year for the last 10 years. What's the new trend in antiques? A: People are buying up silver and gold, not because of the antique value but because of the business value. Q: I imagine it's really work to be at the show looking for items for your art. A: It is work; I take it seriously. I draw in my sketchbook (a legal pad), take notes, etc. Q: How come you choose to sketch the objects? A: As an illustrator for The New York Times, for example, I did sketches for the writers' articles, presenting at least three pieces to the editor. It was how I was trained. Q: Back to the work of looking for objects, how do you decide what to buy? Do you have an idea first and then look for things or does the idea for your art piece evolve as you see interesting items? A: A theme evolves as I look at the antiques. My "Wedding Gown Show" a few years ago evolved from the Brimfield Show. I bought a wedding dress and then at another stall I saw photographs of the same wedding. Today I spent $300 on vintage seed packages; there were three different people selling them. Q: I look forward to the piece you will develop from the seed packages. Style-wise, much of your work is predicated on illustration. How is the art of illustration different today? A: It's harder to make a living as an illustrator now. Instead of hiring a person to do drawings, people now go to find illustrations online. The computer has a different look; the illustrations have a flat color. Not as much work is put into those drawings. I don't like the computer. I was called the "Anti-Christ of the Computer." Q: (laughing) Is your own style different now? A: I am a classical illustrator and studied Rembrandt. I have the same drawing technique today that I always had, working with pen and ink, called cross-hatching. I go down to the beach and sit in my car doing sketches. Q: You mentioned your studying Rembrandt. Where did you go to school? A: The University of London, where I majored in English and psychology. We moved around a lot when I was growing up; my father was in the oil business. I also went to the London's Royal College of Art for drawing and The Rhode Island School of Design for graphic design and illustration. I did glass blowing with Dale Chihuly there. Q: How about your themes? How would you describe them and did you ever do political illustrations? A: My work is mostly humorous. I don't do political works except I used to do some illustrations for a daily column in The New York Times called "Washington Talk." Q: I want to get back to how we started this conversation, your love of collecting. How did that start and why do you do it, besides looking for objects for your work? A: When I lived in London, I would go to the flea market at Portobello Road. Maybe that's how it started. We moved a lot as I said, living in places like California, South America, Panama, England. Maybe that's why I started to collect. I can have "home treasures" no matter where I live. Charles Waller will have an exhibit at Amagansett's Pamela Williams Gallery (167 Main Street) from June 4-July 4. Call 631-267-7817. His work can be seen on his website: charleswallerstudios.com. Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT danshamptons.com Page 61 Silvia Savors On Saturday, May 28, The Loaves & Fishes Cookshop at 2422 Montauk Highway in Bridgehampton welcomes legendary food columnist and cookbook author Silvia Lehrer. From noon to 2 p.m. Lehrer will do what she does best-- demonstrate cooking and talk food. Since the 1970s Lehrer has been teaching her students to utilize the latest in kitchen technology. This demonstration will feature induction cookware. Lehrer's latest cookbook, Savoring the Hamptons: Discovering the Food and Wine of Long Island's East End celebrates all the East End has to offer foodies. Included are interviews with area chefs and producers alongside spectacular photos by Karen Wise. And, of course, recipes. Lehrer based these recipes on classic dishes, using the best local ingredients. The recipes are simple to prepare and they follow the seasons of the East End. Silvia Lehrer's new cookbook, Savoring the Hamptons, Discovering the Food and Wine of Long Island's East End. Running Press, 2011. Available locally and online. Landfcookshop.com. In the new romantic comedy Something Borrowed, gentle Dex (Colin Egglesfield) is engaged to Darcy (a scene stealing Kate Hudson), who is a self-centered party girl. The film opens at a surprise 30th birthday party that Darcy throws for her BFF Rachel (Ginnifer Goodwin). At the party we learn that the demure Rachel still carries a torch for Dex, who kinda looks like Tom Cruise, and we begin to suspect we're in chickflick central. This suspicion is confirmed when Darcy gets drunk and insults Rachel's shoes, whereupon Rachel crawls into bed with Dex. Turns out, Dex has loved Rachel all along. I wonder how this will end! Meanwhile, summer arrives and it's time to hit the beach. Cue the views of the Hamptons, where Rachel tags along with Dex and an increasingly irritating Darcy. Other men are dangled before Rachel, nightspots are visited, but Rachel pines for Dex. Much drinking takes place, and some reefer is smoked (which somehow ennobles the proceedings), but Rachel cannot be swayed. This would be hopeless, except that it seems Dex is looking for a way out of his engagement. I know, the suspense is KILLING you! Well, if you're not going to see Something Borrowed for the tense human drama, maybe you'll like the local color. While most of the scenes take place in the city, a fair amount of the movie was filmed locally, and that's always a treat to see. There are familiar storefronts and aerial views of the sundrenched beaches. More appealing still, the movie manages an implicit jab at the Hamptons' summer scene, depicting it, intentionally or not, as a shallow and inebriated group of pleasure-seekers. I chuckled when John Krasinski's character compared summer in the Hamptons to "a zombie movie directed by Ralph Lauren." It seems that it is no accident that, when Dex and Rachel decide to change their fate, they have to pointedly avoid the Hamptons' scene to do so. See Dan's Movie Listings on page 62 to find out where Something Borrowed is playing near you BEST FOREIGN LANGUAGE FILM "`INCENDIES' IS A REAL MOVIE! AN EPIC SWEEP, EMOTIONAL INTENSITY, AND A FEW PLOT SURPRISES." -Richard Corliss, TIME "AN EXTRAORDINARY FILM. LUBNA AZABAL'S PERFORMANCE IS BEYOND MY POWERS OF DESCRIPTION." -David Edelstein, NEW YORK MAGAZINE THE SEARCH BEGAN WITH THE OPENING OF THEIR MOTHER'S WILL. By Jay Presson Allen Directed by Judith Ivey Starring SNL's Darrell Hammond Photo by Jerry Lamonica Illustration by B.T. Whitehill ACADEMY AWARD NOMINEE � By Christopher Durang Directed by Trip Cullman Book by Joseph Stein Music and Lyrics by Stan Daniels Directed by Stuart Ross "THERE'S NO WAY YOU'LL GET IT OUT OF YOUR DREAMS." -Peter Travers, ROLLING STONE Exhilarating and Outrageous! This program is partially funded by the Suffolk County Executive's Office SUBSCRIBE NOW! "You can't pack more laughter and fun into a finite space and time." �Jerry Seinfeld BASED ON THE PLAY BY WAJDI MOUAWAD INCENDIES WWW.SONYCLASSICS.COM A FILM BY DENIS VILLENEUVE STARTS TODAY! EAST HAMPTON REGAL CINEMAS Saturday, May 28 3534 8 pm 3463 VIEW THE TRAILER AT WWW.INCENDIESMOVIE.COM 777-FILM #801 All programming subject to change. Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT danshamptons.com Page 62 ART OPENINGS & GALLERIES AMG-Amagansett; BH-Bridgehampton; EH-East Hampton; EP-Eastport; GP-Greenport; HB-Hampton Bays; JP-Jamesport; MV-Manorville; MTK-Montauk; NO-Noyac; NY-New York; OP-Orient; PC-Peconic; QQuogue; RB-Remsenberg; RVHD-Riverhead; SGH-Sag Harbor; SGK-Sagaponack; SH-Southampton; SHDSouthold; SI-Shelter Island; SPG-Springs; WM-Water Mill; WH-Westhampton; WHB-Westhampton Beach; WS-Wainscott OPENINGS AND EVENTS ANNUAL OPENING � 5/19, 47th Annual Opening of the Water Mill Museum featuring the working Grist Mill, Brick Path and Discovery Room programs. New this year: Refurbished Museum Shoppe, Wetlands and Eco-Friendly Gardens and Ice Harvesting. Every Monday at 11:30 kids (and caregivers) experience "Hands-On Milling" demo and talk with museum's full-time Miller. Open Monday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, from 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sunday from 1-5 p.m. Closed Tuesday and Wednesday. For ages 13+. 631-7264625, watermillmuseum.org. $5. LAST FREE FRIDAY AT GUILD HALL � 5/20, 11 a.m.5 p.m. Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. 631-324-4050, guildhall.org. FACES AND PLACES � Through 9/3. The Southampton Historical Museum, Rogers Mansion, 17 Meeting House Lane, SH. "Famous Faces" are portraits by Zita Davisson of celebrities including Diana, Princess of Wales, Princess Grace of Monaco and her children, Liza Minnelli, Jeremy Irons, Gloria Vanderbilt, Nancy Reagan and Muhammad Ali. In "Phenomenal Places," Gary Lawrance will present architectural models of houses he designed in Southampton and throughout Long Island. Open Tuesdays through Saturdays, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. $4 adults, free for members and children 17 and under. 631-283-2494, Southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org. ARTISTS RECEPTION � 5/21, 4-6 p.m., Romany Kramoris Gallery, 41 Main St., SGH. "Mystical" featuring paintings by Hadi Toron and Laura Rozenberg, through 6/9. OPENING RECEPTION � 5/21, 4-9 p.m. "Lend," solo exhibition of paintings by Haim Mizrahi. Ashawagh Hall, Springs-Fireplace Rd., SPG. Poetry reading Sunday, 5/22, 3:30 p.m. Exhibition open Sunday also, 11 a.m.-7 p.m. haimmizrahi.com, 827-3902. THE BIG SHOW � 5/21, 5-9 p.m., 6th Annual "Big Show," Silas Marder Gallery, 120 Snake Hollow Rd. BH. 53 artists, 159 canvases, more than 50 national and international artists to participate. 631-702-2306. MEET THE ARTISTS � 5/22, 3-5 p.m., Featuring works of local artist members of the East End Arts Council quarterly; paintings, screenprints and drawings by Scott McIntire and Dianne Martin. Complimentary local wine and cheese. The Rosalie Dimon Gallery, Jamesport Manor Inn (2nd floor), 370 Manor Ln., JP. Open noon to 9 p.m., Wednesdays through Sundays. On view through 8/6. 631-722-0500, jamesportmanorinn.com. OPENING RECEPTION � 5/25, 4-6 p.m., "Passion and Process," student-curated exhibit, Ross Gallery The Ross School, 18 Goodfriend Dr., EH. Anual student-curated exhibition highlighting the work of professional artists from the community. Curated by Ross School seventh graders, under the direction of art teacher Sue Heatley. Featuring works by Hiroyuki Hamada and Drew Shiflett. 631-907-5361, firstname.lastname@example.org. GALLERIES 4 N MAIN STREET GALLERY � 4 North Main St., SH. "Michael Paraskevas Paintings and Illustrations," 4 North Main St., SH. On view to 5/31. Open daily noon-6 p.m. and by appointment. Open every day from noon to 6 p.m. 631-2832495. ANNYX � 150 Main St., SGH. 631-725-9064. ART & SOUL � 495 Montauk Hwy, EP. 631-325-1504. artsoulgallery.com. ARTHUR T. KALAHER FINE ART � 28E Jobs Ln., SH. Russian-American artist Nahum Tchacbasov, 1899-1984, and others. 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. daily or by appointment. 631-2040383, email@example.com. BEGO EZAIR � Two locations: 437 Main St., GP, 631-4773777; 136 Main St., SH. American Contemporary paintings, sculpture, video. 631-204-0442. BENSON-KEYES � Montauk Hwy., BH. By appt. 917509-1379 or firstname.lastname@example.org BOLTAX � 21 Ferry Rd., SI. "Abiding Abstraction," through 5/23. Fri.-Mon., 11 a.m.-6 pm. 631-749-4062, boltaxgallery.com. CELADON CLAY ART � 41 Old Mill Rd., WM. 631-7262547. CHRYSALIS GALLERY � "2011 Spring Preview," through 5/15. 2 Main St., SH. Mon., Thurs., Fri., 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Sat., 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Sun., 11 a.m.-5 p.m. 631-2871883. email@example.com. THE CRAZY MONKEY � "Magical Landscapes," through 5/30. 136 Main St., AMG. Open Fri.-Sun., 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., or by appointment. 631-267-3627, thecrazymonkeygallery.com. CHUCK SEAMAN FISH PRINTING � 27B Gardner's Lane, HB. 631-338-7977. D'AMICO INSTITUTE � Lazy Point, AMG. Furnishings, found objects. 631-267-3172. DESHUK-RIVERS � 141 Maple Ln., BH. 631-237-4511. deshukriversgallery.com. THE DRAWING ROOM � 16R Newtown Ln., EH. Featuring Caio Fonseca and John Iversen. Open Fri., Sat., Mon., 11 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sun., 11 a.m.-4 p.m. 631-324-5016, drawingroom-gallery.com. EAST END ARTS COUNCIL � 133 East Main St., RVHD. eeac.org ERIC FIRESTONE GALLERY � 4 Newtown Ln., EH. "ABC123" on view through 5/22. 631-604-2386, ericfirestonegallery.com. FLOWERS AT THE GREENERY � 19 Mitchell Rd., WHB. 631-288-7903. GALERIE BELAGE � 8 Moniebogue Ln., WHB. 631-2885082. GALLERIA DELLA LUPA -150 Main Street, SH. "The Emperor's Ghost � A Solo Exhibition by Giancarlo Impiglia." Fri., Sat., Sun., 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Tues.,Wed.,Thurs., noon-5 p.m. Closed Mon. 631-899-4533, galleriadellalupa.com. GREEN EARTH CAF� � Don Duga, 20 of his latest Beatles paintings in honor of the 70th anniversary of John Lennon's birth. 50 East Main St., RVHD. 631-369-2233, genfm.com. THE GRENNING GALLERY � Studio Tour Highlights Group Show, Grenning Gallery, 17 Washington St., SH. grenninggallery.com, 631-725-8469. GUILD HALL � Fri. & Sat., 11 a.m.- 5 p.m. Sun., noon-5 p.m. Members Exhibition. 158 Main St., EH. 631-324-4050, guildhall.org. HAMBURG KENNEDY � 64 Jobs Ln., SH. 11 a.m.-8 p.m., Wed.-Sun. hamburgkennedy.com. JEDEDIAH HAWKINS INN BARN GALLERY � Paintings and drawings by Rob White. Jedediah Hawkins Inn Barn Gallery, 200 South Jamesport Ave. JP. Opening reception 5/30, 4-5:30 p.m. 631-722-2900. JILL LYNN & CO � 66 Jobs Ln., SH. "The Language of Painting," by Jen Brown. jilllynnandco.com. KATHRYN MARKEL FINE ARTS GALLERY � 2418 Montauk Hwy., BH. Open Fri., Sat. & Sun., 11 a.m.-6 p.m., and by appointment during the week. Memorial Day weekend � Labor Day weekend open 7 days, 11 a.m.-6 p.m. 631613-6386, markelfinearts.com. LEIBER MUSEUM � 446 Old Stone Hwy, SPG. 631-3293288. leibermuseum.org. LUCILLE KHORNAK � 2400 Montauk Hwy, BH. 631613-6000. MARK BORGHI FINE ART � 2426 Main St., BH. 631537-7245. OUTEAST GALLERY� "Steve Haweeli: Excavations II," through 5/24. 65 Tuthill Road, MTK. 631-375-6730. OYSTERPONDS HISTORICAL SOCIETY � Janet T. Swanson Gallery of the Old Point School House, Village Ln., Orient. New Work by Annie Wildey. Open 2-5 p.m. Sat. & Sun. or by appointment. 646-325-7530. PAILLETTS � 78 Main St., SGH. 631-899-4070. PAMELA WILLIAMS � 167 Main St., AMG. 631-2677817. pamelawilliamsgallery.com. PARASKEVAS � Works by Michael Paraskevas. By appt. 83 Main St., WHB. 631-287-1665. PARRISH ART MUSEUM � 25 Jobs Ln., SH. "Artists and Writers/House and Home," works by Juli�o Sarmento through 6/11. Mon., Thurs., Fri., Sat. 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Sun. 1-5 p.m. 631-283-2118. parrishartmuseum.com. POLLOCK-KRASNER HOUSE � 830 Springs-Fireplace Rd., EH. "Conrad Marca-Relli: The Springs Years, 1953(continued on next page) MOVIES Schedule for the week of Friday, May 20 to Thursday, May 26. Movie schedules are subject to change. Always call to confirm shows and times. Some show times not available by press time. HAMPTON ARTS (WESTHAMPTON BEACH) (+) Please call for show times (631-288-2600). Conspirator (PG-13) � Fri., 7:30 Sat., 3:30, 8:15 Sun., 3:30, 8:15 Mon.-Wed., 7:30 Something Borrowed (PG-13) � Fri., 9:45 Sat., Sun., 1:00, 6:00 Mon.-Wed., 5:00 The Hangover Part II (R) � Thurs., 5/26, 5:30, 7:30 Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides (PG-13) � Fri., 7:00, 9:45 Sat., 1:00, 4:00, 7:00, 9:45 Sun., 1:00, 4:00, 7:00 Mon.-Thurs., 5:00, 8:00 SAG HARBOR CINEMA (+) Please call for show times (631-725-0010). Cave of Forgotten Dreams � Fri., 4:20, 6:15, 8:00 Sat., Sun., 2:30, 4:20, 6:15, 8:00 Mon.-Thurs., 4:20, 6:15, 8:00 UA EAST HAMPTON CINEMA 6 (+) Please call for show times (631-324-0448). Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides 2D (PG13) Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides 3D (PG13) Fast Five (PG-13) Thor 3D (PG-13) Something Borrowed (PG-13) Incendies (R) UA HAMPTON BAYS (+) Please call for show times (728-8251). Fast Five (PG-13) � Fri., 4:00, 7:10, 10:10 Sat., 1:00, 4:00 7:10 10:10 Sun., 1:00, 4:10, 7:10 Mon.-Thurs., 4:00, 7:10 Priest 3D (PG-13) � Fri., 4:10, 7:40, 10:00 Sat., 1:10, 4:10, 7:40, 10:00 Sun., 1:10, 4:10, 7:40 Mon.-Thurs., 4:10, 7:40 Rio 3D (G) � Fri., 4:20, 7:20, 9:40 Sat., 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 9:40 Sun., 1:20, 4:20, 7:20 Mon.-Thurs., 4:20, 7:20 Thor 3D (PG-13) � Fri., 4:30, 7:30, 10:20 Sat. 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:20 Sun., 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 Mon.-Thurs., 4:30, 7:30 Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides 3D (PG13) � Fri., 3:55, 7:00, 10:00 Sat. 12:50, 3:55, 7:00, 10:00 Sun., 12:50, 3:55, 7:00 Mon.-Thurs., 3:55, 7:00 UA SOUTHAMPTON Please call for show times (631-287-2774). Water for Elephants (PG-13) � Fri., 4:00, 7:15, 10:00 Sat., 1:00, 4:00, 7:15, 10:00 Sun., 1:00, 4:00, 7:15 Mon.-Thurs., 4:00, 7:15, 10:00 Something Borrowed (PG-13) � Fri., 4:15, 7:40, 10:15 Sat., 1:15, 3:50, 7:40, 10:15 Sun., 1:15, 4:15, 7:40 Mon.Thurs., 4:15, 7:40, 10:15 Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides (PG-13) � Fri., 3:50, 7:00, 10:10 Sat., 12:45, 3:50, 7:00, 10:10 Sun., 12:45, 3:50, 7:00 Mon.-Thurs. (3D), 3:50, 7:00, 10:10 Bridesmaids (R) � Fri., 4:30, 7:30, 10:20 Sat 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:20 Sun., 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 Mon.-Thurs., 4:30, 7:30, 10:20 MATTITUCK CINEMAS Please call for show times (631-298-SHOW). Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides � (PG-13) Thor 3D (PG-13) Water for Elephants (PG-14) Priest (PG-13) Soul Surfer (PG) Something Borrowed (PG-13) Bridesmaids (R) Fast Five (PG-13) Kung Fu Panda: The Kaboom of Doom 3D � (PG) The sign (+) when following the name of a theater indicates that a show has an infrared assistive listening device.Please confirm with the theater before arriving to make sure they are available. Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT danshamptons.com Page 63 Arts (continued from previous page) Scott McIntire at Rosalie Dimon 1956," through 7/30. Open Thurs.-Sat. by appointment only during May. 631-324-4929. Pkhouse.org. PRITAM & EAMES � 27 Race Ln., EH. Furniture, Mon.Sat., 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Sun., noon-4 p.m., closed Wed. 631-3247111. QUOGUE LIBRARY � 90 Quogue St., Q. Mon., noon-5 p.m. Tues. & Thurs., 10 a.m.-8 p.m. Wed., Fri., Sat., 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 631-653-4224. quoguelibrary.org. RICHARD J. DEMATO FINE ARTS � 90 Main St., SGH. Works by Devorah Jacoby and Bart Varga. 90 Main St., SGH. 631-725-1161, rjdgallery.com. Closed Tues. and Weds., except by appointment. 631-725-1161, Rjdgallery.com. ROMANY KRAMORIS � 41 Main St., SGH. See above. Thurs.-Mon. from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m., and late on weekends. 631-725-2499, kramorisgallery.com. ROSALIE DIMON � Jamesport Manor Inn, 370 Manor Ln., JP. Open noon to 9 p.m., Weds.-Sun. 631-722-0500, jamesportmanorinn.com. RVS � 20 Jobs Ln., SH. Noon-5 p.m. Thurs-Mon. 631-2838546. SIRENS SONG � 516 Main St., GP. 631-477-1021. sirensongallery.com. SOLAR � 44 Davids Ln., EH. New works by Jesus Matheus, featuring paintings, sculpture, works on paper through 6/20. 44 Davids Ln., EH. Through 6/20. Hours by appointment. 631-907-8422. artsolar.com. SOUTH STREET GALLERY & FRAMERS � "Vital Signs 2011," solo exhibition by Janet Cuthbertson, the South Street Gallery & Framers, 18 South St., GP. Group show features: Roz Dimon, Joe Esser, Gina Gilmour, Anna Jurinich, Mauren Palmieri, Barbara Roux, David Slater, Jeramy Turner, Lorana Salcedo Watson. Open Thurs.-Mon., noon to 5 p.m. Through 5/31. 631477-0021, thesouthstreetgallery.com. SOUTHAMPTON CULTURAL CENTER � Spring Exhibit "Expression: Four Painters," 25 Pond LN., SH. Featuring Shari Abramson, Roy Nicholson, Danny Simmons and Julie Small-Gamby. Through 5/23. Open noon-4 p.m., Mon.-Fri., Sun., 11 a.m. -2 p.m., or by appointment .scc-arts.org. SOUTHAMPTON HISTORICAL MUSEUM � See above. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meeting House Lane, SH. Through 9/3. Tuesdays through Saturdays, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. $4 adults, free for members and children 17 and under. 631-283-2494. Southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org. SPRINGSTEEL GALLERY � 419 Main St., GP. Hours: Fri.-Sun., noon-5 p.m., or by appointment. 631-477-6818, springsteelgallery.com. SUFFOLK COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY � 300 East Main St., RVHD. Tues.-Sat., 12:30-4:30 p.m. 631-7272881. suffolkcountyhistoricalsociety.org. SYLVESTER & CO AT HOME � "Rebecca Allan, Watershed Paintings," 154 Main St., AMG. Until 5/21. 631267-9777, sylvesterathome.com. THOMAS ARTHUR GALLERIES � 54 Montauk Hwy, AMG. 18th and 20th Century Oil paintings and prints. New shows monthly. 631-324-9070. antiquesvalue.net. TRAPANI FINE ART � 447 Plandome Rd., Manhasset. 516-365-6014. Trapanifineart.com. TULLA BOOTH � 66 Main St., SGH. tullaboothgallery.com 631-725-3100. VERED � 68 Park Pl., EH. Sun.-Thurs., 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Fri., 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Sat., 11 a.m.-9 p.m. 631-324-3303. veredart.com. WATER MILL ATELIERS � 903 Mtk. Hwy., WM. Lon Hamaekers: Photography, Art and 20th Century Antiques. 917-838-4548. lonhamaekers.1stdibs.com. S. Dermont JO-ANNA MELROSE A RT O P EN IN G Figures to Fig Trees Reception: Tuesday May 24: 5-8pm 3151 0LFKDHO3DUDVNHYDV 3DLQWLQJVDQG,OOXVWUDWLRQ 0D\ 2SHQHYHU\GD\IURP30 RUE\DSSRLQWPHQW 1RUWK0DLQ6WUHHW 6RXWKDPSWRQ1< SK ZZZPLFKDHOSDUDVNHYDVFRP 3375 3356 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 64 & SIMPLE ART OF COOKING by Silvia Lehrer commands may be a deterrent. Whichever category your salmon falls into, the fish should be firm with no fishy odor. The neutral taste of salmon is a perfect foil for a variety of seasonings. No matter which salmon you select, purchase from a reliable fishmonger where turnover is frequent, one with whom you can discuss the choices of salmon that are available. ROAST SALMON WITH DIJON AND HONEY Serve this aromatic salmon with mesclun greens for a light spring supper. Serves 4 1 1/2 pounds skinless centercut salmon fillet Fine sea salt and freshly ground black pepper 1 1/2 tablespoons coarse Dijon mustard 1 1/2 tablespoons honey 2 tablespoons finely chopped flat-leaf Italian parsley 2 cloves garlic, minced For the salad (optional) 6 to 8 cups mesclun greens, washed and spindried 3 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil Kosher salt and freshly ground pepper to taste 1 to 1 1/2 tablespoons balsamic vinegar If you're wild about salmon, and have hesitated to purchase the farm-raised variety, rejoice! Salmon caught in the wild is currently in season. Salmon is very appealing and most folks I know seem to love this pink-fleshed fish. It can be broiled or grilled, roasted, poached or saut�ed. Most salmon available today is farmed. Yet for those that eschew eating farm-raised salmon, know that you will pay a premium price for wild salmon. Yes, I will indulge, but think about it as eating a healthy piece of fish, simply prepared, at home. For those who disdain due to the potentially harmful feed farm-raised salmon are given for color enhancement, this is your chance to benefit from the fine nutritious qualities of a fish that is an excellent source of omega-3 fatty acids. Your fish market may also offer King salmon, an organic farm-raised salmon imported from British Columbia, which according to Danny Cornesi of CorJ Seafood Market in Hampton Bays, is being fed natural organic feed. Check with your local fish market, as this is a fine choice when wild salmon is not available or the steep price that wild salmon 1. Rinse salmon and pat dry. Cut into 4 servings and place on a lightly greased baking sheet. Sprinkle each fillet with salt and pepper. 2. In a mixing bowl combine remaining ingredients and stir to mix. Spoon a coating of the Dijon/honey mixture over each fillet. Can be prepared ahead to this point and refrigerated covered with a tent of plastic wrap. Bring to room temperature before roasting. 3. Preheat oven to 425� F, then place the salmon in the oven. Roast about 9 to 10 minutes until (continued on page 65) Sake TASTING ON MAY 20th, 7PM HOSTED EXCLUSIVELY BY: ichelangelo M Where Dining is an Art ORIGINAL Est. 1980 ex��t��t�� 9 T��t�|v _���zx 6 course tasting menu paired with fine Sake. A Chef Matthew Guiffrida Production RESERVATIONS REQUIRED Open Mon - Fri at 4pm Now Open Sat & Sun at 1pm Restaurant Week Extended... Open Thurs-Sunday 3 COURSE PRIX FIXE ALL NIGHT 631-728-8838 $75.00 / Guest (Excluding Gratuity) 131 West Montauk Hwy, Hampton Bays Catering On & Off Premises Reservations Welcomed Visit Our Newly Renovated Restaurant Available for Private Parties 12pm to 4pm And Our Soon to be Famous $25 Wine List 24.95 Menus and More info Go to www.musehampton.com www.facebook.com/muserestaurant Your Hosts: Vivian Lim & Nicole Xia www.matsulin.com 3470 t.631.325.0363 f.631.325.0764 Eastport W King Kullen Shopping Center Montauk Hwy. & Eastport Manor Rd. 3474 644 760 Montauk Highway, Water Mill, N.Y. Next to Citarella 631-726-2606 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 65 Silvia (continued from page 64) SIDE DISH by Aji Jones salmon is slightly pink within. 4. While salmon is roasting prepare the salad. Place the greens in a bowl and add the oil and toss with salt and pepper to taste. Add the vinegar and give the greens another toss. Taste to adjust seasoning as necessary. Serve with the salmon fillets. GRILLED SALMON WITH PARSLEY AND THYME Salmon may not be a local fish, but wild salmon from the Pacific Coast is currently available at your local fish market. Serves 6 2 1/4 to 2 1/2 pounds salmon fillet with skin on Kosher salt and freshly ground pepper 2 tablespoons lemon juice 2 tablespoons flat-leaf Italian parsley, finely chopped 2 teaspoons fresh thyme leaves 4 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 2 to 3 tablespoons plain dry breadcrumbs 1. Cut salmon into 6 6-ounce (approximate) portions. Place on a plate and season with salt and pepper. 2. Mix lemon juice, parsley and thyme in a small bowl and whisk in 4 tablespoons olive oil until emulsified, and season with salt and pepper. Spoon the dressing equally over each fillet and coat with breadcrumbs. Gently press the crumbs into the salmon fillets. 3. Heat grill until coals are ashen or preheat gas grill to medium-high. Brush grill rack with oil. Place salmon, skin side up, on the grill and cook about 4 minutes on each side, carefully turning once with a fish spatula for medium doneness. Serve with mashed potatoes or a cooked green vegetable such as local spinach. 5:3 1/ Hap 0-7 2 py pm Pr ice Ho Dr ur in ks Phao in Sag Harbor presents a special dinner at Old Whaler's Church on Thursday, May 19, from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. The cost is $30 per person and can be paid in cash or check at the door. The menu includes shrimp lemongrass soup, with citrus seafood broth filled with fresh lemongrass, galangal and kaffir lime leaves with poached shrimp; Pad Thai, with egg, tamarind, shallots and fresh bean sprouts and peanuts; and chef's choice curry. 631-5536515. The Living Room at c/o The Maidstone in East Hampton hosts an Argentinean wine dinner on Friday, May 20, at 7:30 p.m. The $85 four-course menu includes soft shell crab with baby arugula, jicama, grapefruit, orange segments and blood orange dressing; paella with clams, chorizo and baby shrimp; and "Carne Asada" with grilled angus rib eye, rice, beans, savoy cabbage insalata and a tomato cumin salsa. Reservations are limited. 631-324-5006. Blackwells Restaurant in Wading River presents a Long Ireland Beer Dinner on Friday, May 20, in honor of Long Island Craft Beer Week. The dinner, featuring dishes paired with all-natural handcrafted beer from Long Ireland Beer Company, begins at 7:30 p.m. and costs $50, plus tax and gratuity. The menu features stout onion soup with Breakfast Stout; lobster and corn beignets with Celtic Ale; and dry rubbed grilled skirt steak with Pale Ale. 631-929-1800. South Edison in Montauk is now serving dinner from 5:30 p.m. Wednesday through Sunday. Chef Todd Mitgang, of Manhattan's three-star Cascabel Taqueria and formerly of Crave Ceviche Bar, offers a seafoodcentric menu with inventive flavors. In addition to an extensive raw bar and fresh baked bread, the menu features Berkshire pork belly, cherry cola braised with cherries, breakfast radish, spring garlic, and mashed chickpeas ($10); local porgy a la plancha, with roasted fennel, apple, chard and butterbathed crab sauce ($24); and seared organic Irish salmon, baby garden vegetables, salsa verde, and crispy ham ($25). 631-668-4200. Jamesport Manor Inn in Jamesport presents their first collaborative wine dinner with Laurel Lake Vineyard on Friday, May 27. The $70 four-course menu includes filet of beef carpaccio paired with 2006 Cabernet Franc; miso-glazed grilled North Atlantic swordfish with 2010 Sauvignon Blanc; Long Island duck confit with 2007 Syrah; and lemon cream phyllo Napoleon with 2010 Gewurztraminer. 631-7220500. Rowdy Hall in East Hampton offers new lunch and dinner menu items. Lunch features a spring vegetable salad with asparagus, fava beans, fennel, baby carrots, radish and lemon coriander vinaigrette ($11); and a Yellowfin tuna sandwich ($16). For dinner, try crispy duck confit ($12.50); Duroc pork paillard ($22); or the spring vegetable plate, a tian of grilled vegetables, roasted beets and grilled asparagus ($17). 631324-8555. En Al lN ig joy Ou r ht Waterfront Restaurant and Bar 725-7110 $30 PRIX FIXE DINNER All night Thursday, Friday and Sunday From Our Regular Dinner Menu! Open Thursday - Sunday From 5:30pm www.oasishamptons.com Available for Private Parties OPEN 7 DAYS 2992 3 Course Prix Fixe $2700 Sunday-Thursday - All Night BREAKFAST Steak and Fries $1900 Sunday-Thursday - All Night Brewery Grill Taproom Open Year Round Lunch Specials M-F Tues: 2-for-1 Entrees 5-10pm Wed- Thurs: 3-Course Price Fixe Dinner $21.95 Weekend Brunch 2107 HOME MADE ICE CREAM PATISSERIE GOURMET MARKET Lobster Night $2100 Tuesday Only All Night Prime Rib Night Wednesday $2100 "WOW" All Night Specials not available Holiday Weekends Special Events Private Taproom Take-Away Menu & Party Trays www.publick.com Open Year Round main street, bridgehampton RESERVATIONS: 631.537.5110 2468 MAIN STREET . BRIDGEHAMPTON, NY 11932 221 40 Bowden Square 631-283-2800 pierresbridgehampton.com 589 great food in a comfortable setting 631-537-0590 bobby van's Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 66 Review: Blue Duck Bakery Cafe Though full, I was tempted to deconstruct an electric blue duck cupcake � I suggested they call these adorable confections "duckcakes." Instead, my husband and I "deconstructed" a Cherry Short Crust Turnover. It was good. Nice crust, not canned cherry filling...sadly I could not bring myself to finish with a gelato. The Blue Duck's Mandy Schellinger started making the special little blue duckcakes a few months ago, she also decorates all of Blue Duck's full-size cakes. They make cakes for all occasions. The Blue Duck now serves both forks from their Southhold and Southampton locations. Their breads are also sold at some of our area farmers markets, where they often dominate the field, selling out long before closing. Check `em out! Blue Duck Bakery Caf�, 30 Hampton Road, Southampton, 631-204-1701 and 56275 Main Road, Southold, 631-629-4123. blueduckbakerycafe.com. Check out all the best food that the East End has to offer including selections from The Blue Duck Bakery Cafe at Dan's Taste of Two Forks on July 16. Find ticket information and all the details on danstasteoftwoforks.com. By Stacy Dermont I committed a huge faux pas while lunching at the Blue Duck Bakery Cafe in Southampton last Thursday. I failed to save room for dessert! I popped in for a quick lunch and was not disappointed, it was quick and tasty. My husband and I found a hearty selection of sandwiches and quiches. Plus bagels, cakes, pies, breads, cupcakes, cookies, Danish and croissants. Yum. Manager Doris Jones suggested the Bacon Swiss or Broccoli Cheddar quiche but we felt like sandwiching. I had a Portobello Sandwich, that's Portobello mushroom slices with onions and parmesan. My husband got a Southampton Veggie � grilled zucchini, Havarti, red pepper and onion. The zucchini was sliced extremely (and judiciously) thinly. I don't know why we didn't choose to have S. Dermont our sandwiches "paninied" � but apparently they are delish cold or hot. Of course all the sandwiches are made on Blue Duck's breads. I quite liked their cereal bread, with its sunflower seeds, flax and oatmeal. We each ordered one of the soups of the day � my Mulligatawny was the standout. Yum! Its coconut lusciousness was nicely curried. We liked the 10 Vegetable Soup too, we're just not earnest enough to enjoy such a thing fully. The Blue Duck offers vegetarians many options for lunch. It was fun to sit and watch officials from Town Hall come in. There was also a stream of clerks from other shops in and out for lunch. It's a nice mix of people. A Complete menu of all Traditional Italian Dishes in addition to our Chef's Daily Specials starting at 5:30 Sunday Brunch and Lunch Menu VILLAGE PRIME MEAT SHOPPE Gourmet Foods & Italian Specialties 12:00 - 3:00 From 3:00 - 9:00 Full menu 3480 495 631. 653. 8071 1652 30 Madison Street, Sag Harbor, NY (631) 725-2747 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 67 DINING OUT 75 MAIN RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE � Open daily for lunch 10:30 - 4:30 and dinner 4:30 - 10:30. Daily specials. Happy Hour 5 to 7 p.m. Fri. Three-Course Prix Fixe $21.95, Tues.-Fri. 75main.com. 75 Main Street Southampton 631-283-7575. BACKYARD RESTAURANT AT SOLE EAST � Located at Sole East Resort. Mediterranean-influenced menu incorporating the freshest local produce and daily catches. Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner. 90 Second House Rd., Montauk. 631-668-2105. Soleeast.com. BETWEEN THE BUN � On the road? Don't run on empty! Fill up at Between the Bun, the East End's best grilled hotdogs and other fine specialties. 473 County Road 111, Manorville (1/4 mile from the LIE). BOBBY VAN'S � Steakhouse classics and fresh fish. Open 363 days a year for lunch, dinner and weekend brunch. Kitchen open Fri. & Sat. `til 11 p.m. Main St., Bridgehampton. 631-537-0590. CANAL CAF� � Like Cape Cod in the 1970s, a casual waterfront eatery. Enjoy fresh, local seafood, local wines and beer, full bar. Accessible by boat. Live music. 44 Newtown Road, Hampton Bays, 631-723-2155. CLIFF'S ELBOW ROOM � Serving the best aged and marinated steak, the freshest seafood and local wines. Family-owned and operated since 1958. Open for lunch and dinner. Two locations: 1549 Main Road, Jamesport, 631-722-3292, and 1065 Franklinville Road, Laurel, 631-298-3262. Elbowroomli.com. COMTESSE TH�R�SE BISTRO � Enjoy awardwinning North Fork wines in the Tasting Room or dine in the Bistro of this 1830s restored rectory. Cordon Bleu Chef Arie Pavlou prepares classic French cuisine. Thursday-Sunday lunch and dinner. 739 Main Road, Aquebogue. 631-779-2800. firstname.lastname@example.org COOPERAGE INN � Annual summer lobster clambake, live comedy and murder mystery dinner theater; wine and beer dinners. Live music on weekends. Happy Hour 5-7 p.m.. 2218 Sound Ave., Baiting Hollow. 631727-8994. Cooperageinn.com. ESTIA'S LITTLE KITCHEN � Influenced by the flavors of Mexico. Three-course Prix Fixe dinner Thurs., Fri., Sat., & Sun. from 5:30 to 6:30 for $27. Breakfast and lunch daily; dinner Thurs.-Sun., only. Closed Tues. 1615 Sag Harbor-Bridgehampton Turnpike, Bridgehampton. 631-725-1045 estiaslittlekitchen.com. HAMPTON COFFEE COMPANY � Espresso Bar & Bakery, Breakfast & Lunch Caf�, Outdoor Seating, Kid Friendly! Dan's Papers "Best of the Best!" 6 a.m.-6 p.m. daily. Locations on Montauk Highway in Water Mill (next to Green Thumb) and Mill Road in Westhampton Beach (Six Corners Roundabout at BNB), plus Mobile Espresso Unit. 631-726-COFE. Hamptoncoffeecompany.com JAMESPORT MANOR INN � Fine cuisine in reconstructed 1820s Dimon Mansion. Zagat-Rated, dedicated to sustainable, fresh and local food and wine. Dinner 3course prix fixe, Sun.-Thurs., $35. Lunch and dinner daily. Closed Tues. 370 Manor Lane, Jamesport. jamesportmanor.com. Reservations 631-722-0500 or opentable.com. LUCE & HAWKINS AT JEDEDIAH HAWKINS INN � Chef Keith Luce presents an ever-evolving menu emphasizing local and sustainably grown ingredients. Serving dinner Thursday through Monday; lunch Friday, Saturday; and brunch Sunday and Monday. 400 South Jamesport Ave., Jamesport. 631-722-2900, jedediahhawkinsinn.com. MUSE RESTAURANT & AQUATIC LOUNGE � New American Fare with Regional Flair. $24.95 3-course prix fixe every night. Live music Thursdays. Open Thurs.-Sun., 5:30 p.m. Shoppes at Water Mill. 760 Montauk Hwy, Water Mill, 631-726-2606. NICHOL'S OF EAST HAMPTON � The "Cheers" of the Hamptons. Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner, Outdoor Dining, Celebrity Sightings. Voted "Best Burger" & "Outstanding Lobster Roll." 100 Montauk Highway, East Hampton. 631-324-3939. NORTH FORK OYSTER COMPANY � Creative cuisine featuring the freshest local produce and seafood. Oyster bar and outdoor patio dining. Daily specials, local beers and wines. Closed Monday and Tuesday. Wednesday-Sunday lunch 11:30 a.m.-3 p.m.; Wednesday-Saturday dinner 5-10 p.m.; Sunday dinner 5-9 p.m.. 300 Main St. (Stirling Square), Greenport, 631477-6840. OASIS � Waterfront restaurant and bar with sunset views over Noyac Bay. Happy Hour from 5:30 to 7 p.m. with special bar menu all night and a $30 Prix Fixe dinner Thursday through Saturday. 3253 Noyac Road, Sag Harbor (next to Mill Creek Marina). Open Thursday to Sunday from 5:30 p. m. oasishamptons.com. PIERRE'S � Euro-chic but casual restaurant and bar. Wonderful French food in a great atmosphere. Open seven days. Brunch Fri.-Sun. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. 2468 Main Street, Bridgehampton, 631-537-5110. PORTO BELLO � Celebrating 20 years on the waterfront at 1410 Manhanset Ave., Greenport. "Upscale Nautical" with beautiful views of Stirling Harbor. Offering local and imported wines. 631-4771515. RACE LANE � American with some continental asides. Sit by the fire with cocktails! 31 Race Lane, East Hampton, 631-324-5022. SOUTHAMPTON PUBLICK HOUSE � Since 1996, this microbrewery/restaurant serves world-class beers served with local hospitality. Open year-round for lunch and dinner. 40 Bowden Square, Southampton 631-2832800, publick.com. SQUIRETOWN RESTAURANT & BAR � Modern American bistro open 7 days for lunch & dinner. 3course Prix Fixe for $26.26 available daily, Fri./Sat. until 7 p.m. $19.95 1-1/4 Lobster special Wednesdays. New $5 bar menu. 26W Montauk Hwy, Hampton Bays. 631-723-2626. TWEEDS � Located in historic Riverhead, Tweeds Restaurant & Buffalo Bar in the J.J. Sullivan Hotel serves the finest local food specialties and wines representing the best Long Island vineyards. Open 7 days for lunch and dinner. 17 E. Main Street 631-208-3151. Baja Sur inspired Mexican Specials Thursdays and Sundays under $15 $3 Tecate G O O D O O D & A L E 3039 631.725.1045 . estiaslittlekitchen.com 1615 Sag Harbor Bridgehampton Turnpike N I C H O L S 3531 The only Long Island vineyard with a restaurant. OPEN MEMORIAL DAY WINERY & BISTRO When your on the Run Stop at Between the Bun OPEN WED. THRU SUN. FOR DINNER SAT. & SUN. FOR LUNCH WED. & THURS. $35 DINNER PRIX FIXE FRI. "SLOW FISH" CHOICE OF 2 LOCAL FISH SAT. & SUN. $24.07 LUNCH PRIX FIXE RESERVATIONS@COMTESSETHERESE.COM 3014 587 Water Mill Square, 670 Montauk Hwy 3423 631.726.4444 www.mirkosrestaurant.com The East Ends Best Grilled Hot Dogs and Much More! 1/4 Mile from the LIE Manorville (Just before Starbucks) WWW.COMTESSETHERESE.COM 3477 Mon - Thurs & Sat 11:30-6 Friday & Sunday 11:30-9 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 68 DAY BY DAY For more events happening this week, check out: Kid Calendar pg: 57 North Fork Calendar pg: 59 Arts & Galleries Listings pg: 62 AMG-Amagansett; BH-Bridgehampton; EH-East Hampton; HB-Hampton Bays; MV-Manorville; MTKMontauk; Q-Quogue; RVHD-Riverhead; SGH-Sag Harbor; SGK-Sagaponack; SH-Southampton; SIShelter Island; WM-Water Mill; WH-Westhampton; WHB-Westhampton Beach; WS-Wainscott BENEFITS POTATO HAMPTON 5K MINITHON � Saturday, June 4, 9 a.m., Militia Park, Ocean Rd., BH. 631-725-6216. Benefits Southampton Animal Shelter and American Heart Association. Danshamptons.com. DAN'S TASTE OF TWO FORKS � July 16. Chef Marcus Samuelsson hosts elebrities including Sarabeth Levine and Silvia Lehrer, restaurants, wineries, more - check out all the yummy details at danstatseoftwoforks.com. UPCOMING CHRISTINE EBERSOLE & EDWARD HIBBERT � May 28, Bay Street Theatre. 631-725-9500.baystreet.org. THE GIRLS OF SUMMER - SUGAR SHACK BURLESQUE � May 28, Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St, AMG. Doors at 7 p.m., Show at 8 p.m., $15. Russia's most darling contortionist, Ekaterina, the allure of the Big Apples blondest bombshell, Ruby Valentine, the international "make it happen girl," RunAround Sue and the Sweetheart of the Sideshow, The Lady Aye . GARRISON KEILLOR � May 29, West Hampton Beach Performing Arts Center. 631288-1500. whbpac.org. JOSH RITTER � June 3, West Hampton Beach Performing Arts Center. 631- 288-1500. whbpac.org. THURSDAY, MAY 19 YOGA CLASSES � kids and adults, Thursdays/Fridays/Mondays, Springs Presbyterian Church, Old Stone Highway at Fireplace Road, Springs. $15 per adult class. $10 per childrens class. Through 6/30. springscommunitypc.org.Benefits church. JAZZ JAM AT BAY BURGER � 7-9 p.m. No cover and no reservations required Contact Claes Brondal at email@example.com for more information. Through November. WESTSIDE STORY � Gateway Playhouse, Bellport. Gatewayplayhouse.org. 631-286-1133. Through May 28. CHARITABLE CABARET � 7 p.m., also tomorrow. 5/21 at 2 p.m., 5/22 at 5 p.m. Southampton Cultural Center, 25 Pond Ln., SH. scc-arts.org. 740-607-6748, $15. FRIDAY, MAY 20 LONG ISLAND LANDSCAPES AND THE WOMEN WHO DESIGNED THEM � lecture 11:30 a.m./lunch 12: 30 p.m. Lecture $35/ Lecture & Lunch $75. 631-283-2494. The Maedow Club, 555 First Neck Ln., SH. CANDLELIGHT FRIDAY � 5-8 p.m. Wolffer Wine Tasting Room, SGK. Featuring live music by Obed Jean Louis. No cover charge, wines by the glass, cheese and charcuterie plates. Wolffer.com. 631-537-5106. CONCERT FOR THE HORSES OF AMARYLLIS � 69:30 p.m., Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St., AMG. 631-5377335. stephentalkhouse.com. $25. SAKE TASTING � 7 p.m. Matsulin, 131 West Montauk Hwy., HB. With six-course tasting menu $75 per person. 631728-8838. Matsulin.com. SPANISH WINE DINNER � Oasis, 3253 Noyac Rd., SGH. 631-725-7110, oasishamptons.com. five-course meal $75 per person. SATURDAY, MAY 21 16TH ANNUAL, EAST-END WIDE FAUNA-THON FUNDRAISER � 7 a.m. � 10 p.m. Group staffers and friends will wander far and wide, searching for mammals, birds, reptiles, amphibians, butterflies and dragonflies. Can we beat our record of 266 species? Not without your help! So join one of our teams, make your own team, or pledge a donation. All Fauna-thon donations directly support the Group's environmental education programs. For more information, please contact Steve Biasetti 631-765- 6450 ext. 205. Hosted by Group for the East End. eastendenvironment.org. SAG HARBOR FARMERS MARKET RE-OPENS TODAY! � 9 a.m. � 1 p.m. Bay St., SGH. WESTHAMPTON BEACH FARMERS MARKET � 9 a.m. � 1 p.m. Over 40 vendors! 85 Mill Rd., WHB. Whbcc.com. SOUTHAMPTON TRAILS PRESERVATION SOCIETY HISTORIC TOUR OF SAG HARBOR � 10 a.m. Meet at the Windmill on Long Wharf , Sag Harbor. In honor of Armed Forces Day, take an easy paced walk through Sag Harbor's patriotic past. Visit battle sites and historic homes. Tony Garro, 631-724-5861. southamptontrails.org. firstname.lastname@example.org. Free. TRIUNE BAPTIST CHURCH CHICKEN DINNER � 10:30 a.m. � 6 p.m., Triune Baptist Church, 33 Eastville Ave., SGH. 631-329-3725. AMERICAN HEART ASSOCIATION HEART RIDE participate in a 27-, 59- or 100-mile bike ride. Over 100 participants are cycling enthusiasts from the corporate, medical and philanthropic world who are committed to the AHA's mission of building healthier lives, free of cardiovascular diseases and stroke. The funds raised from Heart Ride will fund lifesaving research, medical and consumer education and public advocacy. The race begins and ends at Rotations Bicycle Center in Southampton and has a staggered start from 7 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Post-ride reception after the event with complimentary food and drink. Americanheartride.org. YAPPY HOUR 2- 4 p.m. (kick-off for the June 11 Paws Across the Hamptons Dog Walk) Treats for all two and PICK OF THE WEEK Sag Harbor Farmers Market Sat., May 21, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Re-Opening for the season. See listing below. available at the Montauk School front desk (50 South Dorset Road, Montauk, 631-668-2474). Admission ncludes a special lunch menu with complimentary cocktail, lemonade or iced tea, a silent auction. Raffle tickets also available, 631-668-2474. RECITAL-CELLIST ANTONIO LYSY AND PIANIST DAVID BREITMAN � 3 p.m, Rogers Memorial Library, 91 Coopers Farm Rd., SH. Complete Beethoven Cello Sonatas chronologically with an intermission. Reservations 631-283-0774 myrml.org. MEET THE AUTHOR -KARL MARLANTES � 3 p.m., Quogue Public Library, 90 Quogue St., Q. Books & Books, in coordination with Quogue Public Library, is proud to welcome Karl Marlantes, author of The New York Times bestselling Matterhorn: A Novel of the Vietnam War, Books can be purchased in advance at Books & Books in Westhampton Beach or at the event. Wine and cheese will be served. email@example.com, 631-998-3260. $15. booksandbooks.com/westhamptonbeach. MONDAY, MAY 23 AARP DEFENSIVE DRIVING CLASS - 9:30 a.m. � 1:30 p.m. Also tomorrow. Westhampton Free Library, 7 Library Ave. WHB. You must attend both half-day classes to receive credit. Pre-registration is required. $12 per person for AARP members, $14 non-AARP members, payable by check or money order. 631-288-3335, westhamptonlibrary.net. JAZZ JAM AT THE PIZZA PLACE � 79 p.m. Montauk Hwy, BH, opposite Bridgehampton Commons. 631-537-7865. TUESDAY, MAY 24 WEEKLY LIFE DRAWING CLASSES � 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. Veterans Hall, 2 Pond Ln., SH. 631-725-5851. WEDNESDAY, MAY 25 KNITTING CIRCLE WITH MIMI FINGER - 2 p.m., Southampton Historical Museum, Rogers Mansion, 17 Meeting House Ln., SH. Weekly meeting. $5/SHHS members free. Beginners to advanced. 631 283-2494. THURSDAY, MAY 26 SOUTHAMPTON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE MAY Networking Night � 5-7 p.m., The Lobster Inn, 162 Inlet Rd., SH. 631-283-0402. $15. Southamptonchamber.com. STRAIGHT TALK: REAL PEOPLE - Heather Palmore - 7 p.m. Bridgehampton Childcare Center, 551 Bridgehampton-Sag Harbor Turnpike, BH. 631-537-0616. NEW LIFE CRISIS AT COPA WINE & TAPAS BAR 7:30 p.m., 95 School St, BH. FRIDAY, MAY 27 EAST HAMPTON FARMERS MARKET RE-OPENS TODAY! � 9 a.m. � 1 p.m., 136 North Main St., EH. Through September 30, rain or shine. DRAWING 101: IN THE DISCOVERY ROOM � 11 a.m. � 1 p.m. drawing lessons at the Water Mill Museum today, 6/3 and 6/10. Instructor Linda Capello's 2-hour drawing class for teens and adults makes drawing fun and simplifies the process. 631-725-5851. Program fee: $100. Includes all 3 sessions. Bring your own art supplies. HAYGROUND SCHOOL FARMERS' MARKET REOPENS TODAY! - 3:30-6:30 p.m., Hayground School, 151 Mitchell Ln., BH. SUSAN GABRIEL & THE BLUE MOO BASEBALL BAND - 9-11 p.m., D'Canela, Main St., AMG. Raphael Saadiq at WHBPAC May 21 four-legged friends. Grand Prize Raffle Drawing, will include a pet wellness bed. Agility activities and a chance to adopt a pet, Invisible Fence by Canine Control, 720 Montauk Hwy., WM. 728-PETS ext. 225. SHUCKERS LOBSTER AND CLAM BAR OPENS � 2 p.m. 58 Foster Ave., HB. 631-723-3178. Live music, kidfriendly, Chef Brian Mazzio (formerly of Della Femina). RAPHAEL SAADIQ � 8 p.m., Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. $55-$85. Whbpac.org. 631-288-1500. HAMPTON JAMS � SWEET CYANIDE � 8 p.m. East Hampton Studio, 77 Industrial Rd., WS. 631-965-0050, hamptonjams.com. $40. SUNDAY, MAY 22 AMERICAN HEART ASSOCIATION HEALING HEART 5K RUN/WALK � Register at 8 a.m., Martha Clara Vineyards, Riverhead. 516-450-9121 for more information. Register online at heartwalk.kintera.org. CELEBRATE WORLD TURTLE DAY � 1 p.m., Quogue Wildlife Refuge, 3 Old Country Rd., Q. Participants will learn about these amazing creatures and have the opportunity to meet a variety of turtles and tortoises. A hike is then planned on the Refuge's wooded trails in search of native turtles. Dress for the weather. A program for all ages. $3. Reservations required. 631-653-4771. quoguewildliferefuge.org FRESH STEPS FASHION SHOW AND LUNCHEON AT SOL� EAST - Benefits Montauk Public School's Environmental & Health Initiatives � 2 p.m., Sol� East, 90 Second House Rd., MTK. 631-668-2105. $30. Tickets are For totally complete, up-to-the-minute listings, go to danshamptons.com click on: Calendar Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 69 RESTAURANTS WINERIES FEATURING 3261 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 70 LETTERS HOT TIP! Dear Dan, It's almost been a year, June 11, 2010, since I wrote to you "A Bittersweet Farewell To The Fairway." But rumor has it from a very good but anonymous source that Danny and crew might be returning for "Fairway Part II" in the very near future. Is there anything new on the horizon that you could give a sneak preview of? Please remember if and when this glorious occasion does come to fruition I promised you your choice of "Holes," be it breakfast, lunch or whatever. I am a man of my word and would be honored to have you join me at Danny's. Thanks again for the past 50 years, as you now start the next 50 of a truly remarkable publication. Garry Shelley I don't see a lot of building activity at the Fairway and go by it every day. Danny will be here... --DR TIPPER Dear Dan, What one should leave for a tip when dining out, ordering take-out or delivery is something everyone should think about. My wife and I don't mind occasionally paying a little more to help our local businesses survive. Don't forget your cook and server at your favorite local neighborhood restaurant. We try to tip 20% against the total bill including taxes. If it is an odd amount, we round up to the next dollar. If we can afford to eat out, we can afford an extra dollar tip. Delivery people who deal with traffic and bad weather also deserve a 15 � 20% tip. When ordering take-out, we always leave a dollar or two for the waiter or cook. It is appreciated. Remember these people are our neighbors. They work long hours, pay taxes and provide local employment. If we don't patronize our local community stores and restaurants to shop and eat, they don't eat either. Sincerely, Larry Penner Great Neck Should we tip you for your nice free letter?--DR FISHY Dear Dan, Over the past two years I have rented a house directly on Mill Pond. As a lifelong and now professional environmentalist, I read your article on the Pond in last week's issue with great interest. Mill Pond is an historic and natural treasure, and I feel lucky to be able to share in its remarkable beauty. Kudos to you for bringing much needed attention to its environmental plight and the algae epidemic that has created such consternation among local residents. You were right to point to rapid residential development as one source of the algae. However, it is important to note that the lawns and cesspools of homes directly on the pond are but one of many sources of the problem. The pond receives runoff from a much larger area. Indeed rainfall brings fertilizers and pesticides from farms and gardens throughout Water Mill. The algae thrive on this pollution, and combined with summer heat, turn the pond green for much of the season. The Concerned Citizens committee has thus far attempted two apparently minimal or ineffectual solutions. Despite good intentions, these treat the symptom while ignoring the cause. The true solu- Send your letters to firstname.lastname@example.org (e-mails only, please) tion lies not in spending more money on band-aids, but rather in addressing the underlying source of the problem itself. Specifically by reducing the amount and intensity of fertilizers, pesticides and other pollutants that reach the pond. This won't be easy since it requires a combination of education, enforcement and changing behavior. The good news is that it may cost far less than what has already been tried. Here are six suggestions for restoring the pond and reducing the algae problem. 1) Enforce existing laws: The best defense against pollution reaching the pond is the native vegetation along the pond's shore. These bushes and grasses act as natural filters cleaning runoff water. While the law already requires homeowners maintain natural buffers, the Town should educate homeowners and needs to better enforce these laws, and ideally consider increasing these buffer zones. 2) Create natural purifiers. Even the smallest rain-shower often means storm water runoff will empty directly in to the pond through pipes that stick out of the shoreline. Rather then emptying directly in to the pond, these point sources should flow through grasses and wetlands that act as a natural filtration system. The Town should plant these natural purifiers at each point source so they can do their job. 3) Reduce fertilizer and pesticide use: Many landscapers and farmers apply way too much of these chemicals because it's what they have always done. We need to reverse this trend by educating, and perhaps mandating alternative management techniques. 4) Test the water: The old saying is "you only manage what you measure." The water in the pond should be tested on a regular basis. Further, the test results should be made publicly available. 5) Go Fish: Fisherman should be encouraged to fish for invasive carp and be required to throw back native species. 6) Enjoy!: Let's get more people in and around the water. I swim in the pond every summer. The more people who enjoy the Pond, the more who are focused on keeping it clean. And with test results to show that the water is safe for swimming, we'll all feel a bit better. The pond deserves to be healthy and we deserve a clean pond. Let's put the pond back on track by implementing a few simple and common sense solutions. Fortunately, nature is resilient and ecosystems can rebound so long as we do our part. We owe it to ourselves and to Princess Noadonah. Best regards, Eron Bloomgarden, Water Mill Adjunct Professor and Lecturer in Environmental Finance Earth Institute Columbia University I remember when Lake Erie was covered with soapsuds and when Lake Ontario caught on fire. Hopefully we'll find a solution here but it can't, it seems to me, include all the modern improvements. Only back to nature is going to work with this I believe. --DR POLICE BLOTTER Fog Lights On two separate occasions last week in East Hampton, beach walkers found themselves lost on the beach due to heavy fog. Police were called to assist a woman who had no idea where she was due to the fog, and a man who began walking towards a private residence on the beach. Here's a tip for beach walkers: when you are walking down the beach, make sure that you didn't leave your brain behind in your car. Running From Police A man on a motorcycle in Hampton Bays decided to run from police after they noticed he did not have any taillights. The man sent police on a wild chase through roads in Hampton Bays. He was ultimately caught after wiping out on his bike and sustaining non-life-threatening injuries. Plant Thief Six plants were stolen from a nursery in Amagansett, according to a recent police report. The owner of the nursery was able to get a video of the car that is owned by the thief, thanks to a bank next door that provided a security video of the nearby street. Looks like we have a case for the new reality television series, "Dog The Planter Hunter." Shelter Island Old Man McGumbus, 98 and former World War II tank demolition specialist, caused a commotion on Shelter Island last night when he built a 96-foot-high neon sign above his house that read, "Donald Trump For President." McGumbus was given a summons by police and ordered to take down the sign. iPhone Stolen A teenager on the North Fork reported that his iPhone had been stolen, but it was later found out that it was in fact not stolen, but that he had given it to a friend of his and said that it was stolen so his parents would buy him a new one. Kids, I don't know what's wrong with these kids these days. Kids, you can't understand anything they say! Why can't they be like we were? Perfect in every way? What is wrong with these kids...to...day???!!! Out of Control An out-of-control beach house party had police in East Hampton writing up over 30 summonses for various crimes. The party was so out of control that the crowd had caused a fire hazard in the home. Surely, the neighbors won't mind. --David Lion Rattiner Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 71 Property Management Fuel Oil Hardy/Berkoski Fuel (631) 283-9607 (631) 283-7700 www.hardyfuel.com Whalen Homes (631)259-3966 www.4whalenhomes.com W Window Replacement An Anderson Windows (631) 476-2424 www.ReplacementWindowsBySterling.com w Painting / Papering Mastercraft Painting & Powerwashing email@example.com mastercraft-painting.net R fi Roofing Line Roofing & Siding (631) 287-5042 www.631LINE.com Window Treatments (631) 744-3533 Wondrous Window Designs www.wondrouswindowdesigns.com Solar Energy Alternative Energy Systems, Inc. (631)903-1106 www.altEsystems.com David@altEsystems.com Siding Tree Spraying Sterling Tree (631)283-0906 www.SterlingTree.com G tt Helmet Gutter H l t (631) 218-0241 218 0241 www.gutterhelmetofli.com Junk Removal 1-800-Got-Junk? (631)750-9181 (800) 468-5865 www.1800GotJunk.com Security/Alarm Berkoski Home Security (631) 283-9300 www.berkoskisecurity.com Central Vacuum Repair / Service Homeowner's Insurance The Swahn Insurance Agency (631) 727-2021 firstname.lastname@example.org Priced Rite Central Vacuum Repair (516) 286-0042 www.centralvacuumrepairny.com Gutters Gutter Helmet (631) 218-0241 www.gutterhelmetofli.com Decks Hampton Deck (631) 324-3021 www.hamptondeck.com Construction Norske, Inc. (631) 653-4079 www.norskeinc.com Kitchens/Baths Whalen Homes (631)259-3966 www.4whalenhomes.com Masonry & Tile Southampton Masonry (631) 259-8200 (631) 329-2300 www.shmasonry.com Plumbing / Heating umbing Powerwashing East End Decks (631) 329-7150 www.eastenddeck.net Hardy Plumbing, Heating & AC (631) 283-9333 www.hardyplumbing.com Air / Heating/ Geothermal Hardy Plumbing, Heating & AC (631) 287-1674 www.hardyplumbing.com Cesspools/Septic United Cesspool Service Inc. (631) 750-6000 www.unitedcesspool.com Building Permits Whalen Homes (631)259-3966 www.4whalenhomes.com Oil Tanks Abandon/Testing Clearview Environmental (631) 859-0717 www.clearviewenvironmental.com Propane Gas Petro Propane (855) 4U-PROPANE (855) 487-7672 Gates / Screening Trees ing East End Fence & Gate (631) EAST END G t email@example.com (631) 327-8363 Landscape/ Garden (516)487-0880 NY Plant Designs (212) 362-7550 www.newyorkplantdesigns.com Pet Care Pooch-A-Rama (917) 806-4325 ww www.pooch-a-rama.com House Watching East End Security Services www.eastendsecurity.com (631) 484-7283 Putting Greens (516) 922-9484 The Putting Green Company of Long Island www.greensoflongisland.com Make Your House A Home Service Directory's Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 72 Acupuncture Cranio-Sacral, Medical & Pre-Natal Massage MS, LAc., LMT - LICENSED MASSAGE 19 years experience Rosie O'Shea, Year around offices in NYC & Southampton REN Therapy, TUINA (Chinese Medical Massage) Deep Tissue Swedish Ashiatsu Oriental Bar Therapy PILATES, YOGA & HEALTH Adults Children In H ome or S tudio East End Limousine All New Sedans, SUVs & Limousines Equipped with Satellite Radio & DVD Players Therapeutic Essential Oils, Shiatsu COUNSELING By Claudia Matles NYC + The Hamptons In the Hamptons... www. , LMT, NADA, CAT - Margo Su San East End Acupuncture Treats: Southampton to Montauk MobileFIT Solutions Rebecca Kordecki, CPT 2010 " Best of the Best " Trainer Private Training Massage Therapy Corporate Wellness NYC/Hamptons www.rebeccakordecki.com 2475 917-868-5574 631-721-7515 Mention this ad for 10%OFF thru 5/15/11 Buy.Sell.Rent Move.Tune. 631.726.4640 PianoBarn.com 2924 NYS Licensed Acupuncturist Asianhealingarts@yahoo.com 3130 Steven Mrowzinski M.S., L.AC. 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M-F 8:30am-6pm 631-537-4900 UNIQUE PHOTOGRAPHY P E Y ROFESSIONAL Full digital � Traditional process � Multi-format � Catalog � Web l l l s t g Commercial Photography � Portfolios � Portraiture � Fashion � Fine Art l y s e n e Dan's Papers "Best of the Best" Winner since 1995 s s t f e " r e 631-463-5501 To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com 138 2926 159 631.726.7400 www.eastendlimousine.com Southampton � Bridgehampton East Hampton � New York 161 Patty Payne y 10% OFF SPECIAL EXECTRAVL@AOL.COM www.Pattyspetservices.com 631-766-3586 (631) 903-4890 (631) 365-9827 695 SPECIALIZING IN SOUTHERN STYLE BBQ LIC. ON SITE CATERING & PIG ROASTS INS (631) 722-4480 631-324-2201 kevinreynoldsmassage.com 119 Zill & Photography 631-926-4087 Now Hiring BOARD CERTIFIED LICENSED MASSAGE THERAPIST 21 W. 2ND ST., STE #15 RIVERHEAD Best Massage New York Magazine 516.315.8362 www.BReadyFoods.com 3205 � DEEP TISSUE � SPORTS INJURIES � PREGNANCY � CLEANSES � REFLEXOLOGY � CHIROPRACTIC AT HOME Yuri Beach Limousines Furniture Re-Finishing & Repair www.katarzynazill.com Email: KasiaZill@gmail.com Young's Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 73 , Party Performers + Magicians + Face Painters + Petting Zoo + Pony Rides Reptiles + Balloon Artists + Beach Sports Party + Foam Party Machine + DJ's Jugglers + Guitar Sing-Alongs + Tattoo Artists + Hair Braiders + Princesses New Costume Characters + Inflatables + Jumpers + Rock Wall + Water Slides + Dunk Tanks Popcorn + Cotton Candy + Snow Cones +Hot Dog Carts Ice Cream Truck + Tents + Tables + Chairs +Balloons + Much More! KIDS PARTY SPECIALISTS + + Party Planning for All , Occasions Custom Audio & Video + NORTH FORK We work your hours! Dan's Classifieds and Service Directory open: 8:30am-6pm Monday�Friday 631-765-2500 PARTYKIDZNY . COM Whole House Audio & Video Home Theater � Security Integration Lighting Control � Shade Control Computer Networks � Audio Prewire Showroom At 6615 Main Rd., Mattituck 2459 WONDROUS WINDOW DESIGNS Custom Window Treatments & Reupholstery From Inspiration to Installation with any Custom Window or Home Fashion Order sam Lic# 45693-H, 38979-RP, 45226-RP 631-287-2403 631-298-4545 www.nfav.com 196 631-744-3533 � 1866-9-CURTAIN wondrouswindowdesigns.com 1998 We'll Beat ANY Competitors Rental Prices in The Hamptons! A M A Z I N G PA RT I E S . C O M 20 Hampton Road Southampton NY 2442 1852 WWW.CUSTOMDESIGNAIR.COM 631-567-0944 24 HOUR EMERGENCY: 631-284-1313 631 287 9040 HAMPTON BALLOON PARTY RENTALS www.TheHamptonBalloon.com & Filipkowski Air, Inc AIR CONDITIONING EMERGENCY SERVICE Fast, Reliable Service. Service Contracts Available. Start Up Specials $ 89.00 2965 2450 3207 To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com 85 2460 631-537-4900 � FURNACE mechanica � INSTALLATION 20% OFF DESIGNER FABRICS BLAH TO AHHH! ORDINARY TO EXTRAORDINARY, Work directly with the designer /fabricator Serving The Hampton's, Manhattan and LI IN HOME CONSULTATIONS References Available on request CHANGE THAT ROOM FROM TUNE-UPS & SERVICE � CENTRAL AIR www.HamptonMotors.com Hampto n Motors will Westhamhonor all pton Coa Gift Cert chworks ificates SERVICE & AMAZING PARTIES & TOYS "Don't just have any party, have an amazing party" Event Planning - Floral Decor - DJs/Bands Costume Characters - Clowns - Petting Zoo & Pony Rides - All New Party Rentals - Bungee Run Moon Bouncers - Inflatable Obstacle Course Largest Tropical Water Slide - Dunk Tank Face Painting - Tattoos - Tent - Tables & Chairs Linens - Balloons/Arches - Party Supplies & Toys Pool Decor - Favors - Balloon Bouquets Balloon Typhoon - Carnival Games - Hot Dog Cart Popcorn - Cotton Candy - SnoCones Highly recommended by many Hampton businesses such as The Meadow Club and The Children School to name a few.. 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Continuing to provide you with the highest quality service CUSTOM DESIGN AIR CONDITIONING & HEATING Over 30 years experience with the former management team of Westhampton Coachworks and Pastor Chevrolet SERVICES INCLUDE: Nationally Recognized Restoration Deptartment CENTRAL A/C � GEOTHERMAL � DUCTLESS A/C S ALES - S ERVICE - I NSTALLATION 631-283-4646 our 30th year Air Conditioning/Heating Heat Pumps/Humidification Radiant Heat Specialist 64 Specialists in mold remediation, prevention and basement waterproofing. 631-495-6826 www.eastendwaterproofing.com Home of the 87' Boot Camp Obstacle Jousting & Bungee Run, Mechanical Bull, Stuff a Bear Parties at Home, Tents, Chairs, Tables, Linens, Castle Bouncers, Cotton Candy Machines, Dunk Tanks, Water Slides, Balloons, Arches, Crafts, Face Painting, Petting Zoo's, Airbrush Tattoos, Tent Decorating, Party Planning 631-283-7700 3349 631-734-2827 190 David White Lane, Southampton, NY Architectural Drawings ROLL OFFS 10-15-20-30 YARDS CLEAN UPS DEMO KOLB MECHANICAL Heating and Air Conditioning DRAFTSMAN 2D & 3D COMPUTER DRAWINGS FOR ALL ARCHITECTURAL NEEDS 1514 6 3 1-2 6 7-2242 www.kolbmechanical.com 97 86 1193810 Clean Air is Trane AirTM firstname.lastname@example.org www.pauldrafter.blogspot.com 3295 phb dba witcad (631) 648-7474 Fax (631)648-7480 Professional Wait Staff � Bartending � Grilling Patti 631-553-3518 Millie 631-793-9356 Service Directory and Classified Ads are up on Danshamptons.com by 3pm every Wednesday BEST BEST OF THE 2010 Fast, Friendly, Professional Service www.acechimneyexperts.com Pete Vella CSIA Certified Technician Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 74 Clean Sweep n p Chimney Services y Commercial Cleaning Residential / Commercial Housekeeping, Window Cleaning, Non-Toxic Painting, Power Washing, 897 All Phases of Chimney & Masonry Repairs CSIA Certified Technician Lic. Ins. 1078 �Sweep/Clean - Fireplaces, Oil/Gas Furnaces & Woodstoves �Repairs �Restoration �Installation�Waterproofing �Animal Removal �Firewood We Use Only e e y Eco-friendly Products y HEPA Filtration Equipment *Ask for our seasonal discounts Office - Banks Stores Showrooms Co. Dan W. Leach Custom Carpentry � Custom Renovations & Construction Specialists � All IPE & Mahogany Decks Designed & Built � Finished Basements/Bathrms � Siding � Painting � Tile � Prompt � Reliable � Professional Quality Owner Operated Deal Direct "Bonded & Insured" Westhampton to Call Us For A FREE Estimate EastEndGreenClean.com 2480 Visa/Master Card/Discover Accepted SH+EH Licensed & Insured Text/Cell 631-741-1762 631-619-0669 Ccleansweep@aol.com Visit Us On The Web @ www.danshamptons.com Nassau H0436720000 94 eastenddeck.net Powerwashing #1 Deck Builder on the East End $ 100Order OFF Any over $1000 Service Directory Deadline 5pm Wednesday Quality solutions at the RIGHT price! 1224 HamptonsSuperiorCleaning.com 631-727-6711 Serving The East End Call Today for a FREE In-Home Consultation FREE Installation THE CARPET CLEANER OF THE HAMPTONS We Don't Cut Corners We Clean Them AM E RICLEAN byBig Matt Home Improvements Finest Decks "Specialized In Custom Wood Work" Deck Replacement Deck Resurface Deck Repair Quality Installation, Repairs, Power Washing and Staining. Licensed & Insured 2587 631-331-3730 cell 631-294-9627 1344 Satisfaction Guaranteed 631-740-0067 Cousins Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning 10% Boats / Cars OFF Any Area Rugs Cleaning Tile & Grout Outdoor Furniture Water Removal LLC Licensed & Insured Design And Construction Of Fine Exteriors Jurgita & Harold Cleaning Service Year Round � Seasonal Residential � Commercial Insured & Bonded Call for a Free Estimate 102 Design Installation Repair eastenddeck.net 631.324-3021 www.hamptondeck.com Cedar 2799 email@example.com www.jurgitaandharold.com 631-553-5589 2770 Powerwashing #1 Deck Builder on the East End Mahogany Ipe TimberTech� Premier Installer Powerwashing Cleaning Masonry Hardscapes 631-205-9200 Home Improvement & Maintenance No Job Too Big or Too Small 89 EH License #7347-2009 SH License #L000856 Affordable Rates Nu Construction Replace/Repair Custom Designed � Built & Maintained Cedar � Mahogany � IPE with Hidden Clips 631-653-1987 The Most Thorough Carpet Cleaning Plus a 200% Guarantee! � Roofing � Siding � Windows � Doors �Decks � Gutters pcslongisland.com We Clean "Green" Area Rugs Tile & Grout Upholstery Carpet Repair Spot Dyeing Pet Stains For A Home That Is Clean And Green BEST BEST 20 OF TH E Other Services � Painting � Spackling � Finish Basements � Culture Stone � Power Washing � Trim Work � Junk Removal � Handy Man Svcs � Tile Work � Fire Wood Carlos/Daniel Office: 631 615 7663 Timbertech� Certified Highest Quality � Best Service Lic. & Ins. 1951 CALL NOW FOR A FREE ESTIMATE www.southamptonhandyman.com 631-287-9277 631.566.0483 SH Licensed 001839 expert house washing & power washing 01 0 Call us today or go to teresasfamilycleaning.com 2956 Decks � Brick & Stucco Roofs � Siding � Fencing Call today for a free estimate 631-495-6826 � www.mildewbusters.com 1495 245 (631) 283-6886 firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: 631 369 9808 742 Text / Cell: 631-741-1762 Classified Dept open 5 days! M-F 8:30 am-6pm 631-537-4900 To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com 1330 Long Island's Closet Experts 516-223-2232 www.CustomClosetsDirect.com 3181 R R 631 E HANDYMAN E Decks Built, S L Repaired & O I Powerwashed N A 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE A Insured B Licensed 631handyman.net B L 631 581-6860 L E 631 894-7629 E Suffolk Lic. 47706-H 1197 24 Hr Emergency Service 631-566-2741 631-996-2565 631-793-1121 Montauk! Licensed & Insured Design Installation Repair 631-345-9393 East End Since 1982 2886 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 75 GJS Electric, LLC S , SPRING CLEAN UP ACROSS EAST END William J. Shea m . ELECTRIC SERVING THE HAMPTONS FOR 30 YEARS Oil Tank ABANDONMENTS * REMOVALS INSTALLATIONS * TESTING TANK PUMP OUTS * DEWATERING 24/7 OIL SPILL CLEAN UP NYSDEC, EPA & COUNTY LISCENSED FREE ESTIMATES & ADVISE The Fence Guy REGULARLY SCHEDULED DELIVERIES / PICKUPS 3437 4839ME 70 224 103 hamptonservices.com 631-897-5146 ROBERTS ASPHALT CO. INC. Oil & Stone Driveway Specialist Blacktop Driveways/Parking Areas Custom Masonry, Cobblestone & Paving Stone New Construction and Resurfacing Free Estimates Family Owned & Operated For Over 36 Years 1663 Residential � Commercial williamjsheaelectric.com Liscensed & Insured LIC # 3842ME 1701 631-668-1600 DO IT "THE SHEA WAY" O T E A 1059 clearviewenvironmental.com Visit Us On The Web @ Office: # 631-569-2667 www.danshamptons.com Emergencies: 631-455-1905 631-467-4478 631-878-4140 (Central Suffolk) (East End) Tall Guy Hardwood Flooring Inc. Install Prefinished / Unfinished Sanding, Refinishing Staining, Bleaching, Pickle & Repairs Deck Sanding & Staining All Work Guaranteed Free Estimates Ins. 1855 Full Service Electrical Contracting Residential/Commercial Solar Installations LED Lighting 631-475-1906 � RobertsAsphalt@aol.com S.H. LIC. L002553 631.288.8393 Lic. Lic#27335-H, SHL002637 AIR DUCT CLEANING CHIMNEY CLEANING & REPAIR DRYER VENT CLEANING WET BASEMENTS Electrical Contractors l B.N.B. 287-6060 (631)324-6060 (631) OceanElectric.net BUILDERS OF CUSTOM DRIVEWAY GATE SYSTEMS ARBORS � SCREENING TREES PERGOLAS � POOL � STONE PROFESSIONAL FENCE INSTALLATION DEER CONTROL SPECIALISTS LIC #4015-ME g�� Y ���� FLOORING & RENOVATION American Craftsmen Over 15 years experience Air Quality Issues & Testing r y s Mold Remediation d n Lower Heating & g A/C Costs C s & Improve e Your Air r Quality! ENVIRODUCTNY.COM � Residential and Commercial � All Phases of Custom Electrical Work � 24 Hr. Emergency Service 1313 Electrical Contractor Licensed & Insured Free Estimates 24 Hour Emergency Service � For all Your Electrical Needs Top Quality Service ELECTRIC 631-EAST-END 1424 email@example.com 327-8363 The best preparation, ultra-smooth surface, & long lasting finish See what our happy customers are so proud of We will meet or beat any price for comparable work TopFloorFlooringandRenovation.com 631-283-0758 203 Serving the East End 631-399-2033 LIC. 73 GO GREEN! INS. Whenever You Need Us, We'll Be There 631-286-5175 Wiring for Surround Sound & Landscape Lighting 2003 CUSTOM MADE ENTRY GATES *Automatic Gate Operators Installed, Replaced, Repaired *Telephone Entry Systems and Cameras *Deer Driveway Grates * All Types of Fence Custom Made *Decks *Railing * Sunrooms *Awnings * Deer Fence FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED 35 YEARS 1657 LICENSED � INSURED 1862 631-681-1028 WOOD FLOORS SANDING POLYURETHANE STAINS 631-265-5424 Double M. Contracting e . Lic. Ins. Lic# 36433-H New and old work. Lutron Radio Ra 2 lighting controls Honeywell Boiler Controls. Outdoor lighting Electrical Plumbing Brothers Electric LLC Ph 631 878-6303 Fx 631 878-7525 WWW.CRAFTSMANFENCECO.COM Res. Comm. Lic. #47949h New work and renovations Radiant heating, indirect water heaters and high efficiency boilers &ODVVLILHG'HDGOLQH RQ0RQGD\V Lic/Ins Owner/Operated Over 20 Years Experience %0(6HUYLFHV bmeservicesinc.com 3199 At l a n t i c Fence & Gate Custom Entry Gates Call Mike EVANS ELECTRIC INC. Energizing Your Needs Energizing Your Needs 2295 24 Hour Emergency Service No Job Too Big or Too Small All Phases of Electrical Work Lic. / Ins. #47996-ME Office: 631-403-4050 Cell: 631-525-3543 Brotherselectricny.com 631.566.0541�Evanselectric1@aol.com ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS RENOVATION SPECIALIST G REEN E NERGY S OLUTIONS ! New Work Custom Lighting 24-Hour Emergency Service SERVING THE EAST END FOR OVER 20 YEARS LIC. OWNER OPERATED INS. 3190 M.R.C. & Gate Automation All Types Of Fencing Residential & Commercial For Your Child's Safety And Your Peace Of Mind Pool Fence FREE Pool Safety Evaluation Residential Commercial (631) 653-6652 1519 631-POOLFEN (631-766-5336) 2931 <RXU5HVRXUFH 7RILQGWKH6HUYLFH3URYLGHUV\RXQHHG 7D['LUHFWRU\0LQG%HDXW\6SLULW 'HVLJQ*RLQJ*UHHQ (QWHUWDLQLQJ+RPH6HUYLFHV Quogue, Ny www.poolfenceny.com 3378 631 287-2768 Service Directory and Classified Ads are up on Danshamptons.com by 3pm every Wednesday FREE ESTIMATES 25 Years Experience 631-728-2160 631-909-2030 Owner Operated Ins'd Installations Sanding Refinishing Lic'd To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com 2241 Prompt Service S.C.#29685-H HOUSE WATCHING Lighting Design/Controls g Home Automation e n Computer Networks Audio/Video/HomeTheater Landscape Lighting e g Automatic Generator Sales c WWW.GJSELECTRIC.COM ) 3 (631) 298-4545 (631) 287-2403 ) GARY SALICE LICENSED/INSURED Y 24-hr Emergency Service r y Our Electrical Services Include: � Lighting & Electrical Repairs � House & Home Office Wiring � Generator Sales & Installations � Computer, Telephone Wiring � Home Automation Services Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 76 HARDWOOD FLOORING Dan W. Leach Painting Interior/Exterior Custom Carpentry BY CHAMPION Customized Carpentry House Staining (Sikkens Certified) MY ONLY BUSINESS IS MAKING HARDWOOD FLOORING BEAUTIFUL! "A family business" Handy Mike Since 1975 Father - Son Team All Phases of Carpentry Suffolk Lic # 4432 SH L002528 1311 Deck Specialist 631-878-3625 Licensed & Insured 2957 www.southamptonhandyman.com 1950 631-287-9277 SH Lic 0001114 Call For All Your Handyman Needs � Custom Renovations & Construction Specialists � All IPE & Mahogany Decks Designed & Built � Finished Basements/Bathrms � Siding � Painting � Tile � Prompt � Reliable � Professional Quality Owner Operated Deal Direct 631-345-9393 East End Since 1982 SH+EH Licensed & Insured 91 Lic & Ins All Jobs Big and Small All Exterior and Interior � Handyman Projects � Decks & Fence � Painting � Windows � Land Clearing � Misc. � Bath & Kitchen Renovation Specializing in Project Mgt. References Available Licensed & Insured MIKE 631-324-2028 CELL 631-831-5761 126 A Fair Price For Excellent Work Siding, Windows, Doors DBA as Four Seasons Aluminum Siding Island Floors & Construction � Installing � Refinishing � Dustless Sanding s � Custom Staining m � Deck Sanding & Refinishing k g Call 631-839-7397 � www.islandfloor.com Lic'd & Ins'd Kitchens, Baths Deck Repairs Paint/Spackle Power Washing Licensed & Insured HARD WOOD F LOORING SPECIALIST 631-283-6526 imer Construct ernhe Bey Renovations/Additions ion Decks, Roofing, Siding Interior-Exterior Trim Kitchens/Baths, Flooring Basements, Windows & Doors Design � Permits � Management A+Rating EPA Certified Home Remodeler FUEL OIL Full Service Dealer with Discount Prices. Service Contract with Automatic Delivery Available. Credit Card Discounts. Propane Service & Delivery also available 69 2966 631-283-7700 METEOGUN@HOTMAIL.COM 631-664-5560 EXPERIENCE SERVING THE HAMPTONS Call for references Insured Lic# L001169 R R 631 E HANDYMAN E L 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE S General Contracting O Carpentry Ogun Handyman Corp. I Water Mill N Caretaking, Maintenance, A Improvements Repairs Repairing, Upgrading, Water A Leaks, Tilework, Drywall, Insured B Licensed Painting, Powerwashing, www.631handyman.net B Windows, Doors, Decks, L 631 581-6860 L Yardwork A DECADE OF E 631 894-7629 E 1328 EAST HAMPTON, NY � Custom Homes & Additions � Construction Management � Complete Renovations � Kitchen & Bathrooms � Roofing & Siding � Basements & Decks � Framing 2247 EXIT "Creative Solutions for Glass" �Store Fronts �Glass Floors �Tempered Glass �Herculite Doors �Glass Stairs & Railings �Glass Partician �Frosted Glass �Plate Glass �Shower Doors �Mirrors Glass Handling All Your Handyman 1546 *Carpentry *Painting *Decks y g g g *Roofing *Siding *Repairs *Basements *Mouldings s *Powerwashing *Caretaking, Etc. g g Free Estimates,, References e 2238 Serving the Hamptons for over 10 Yrs. firstname.lastname@example.org LICENSED Home 631-324-3518 PRC.Custombuilder@yahoo.com 917-226-4573 24 Hour Emergency Service comm/res 631-885-8077 Lic/Ins 896 631-591-1531 631-807-7965 INSURED Hamptons Home & Estate Management Corp Decks � Repairs � House Watching Carpentry � Project Management � Renovations Additions � Painting � Sheds � Pergolas Custom Outdoor Furniture � Fencing "It's Important to Keep Your House in Tune" 1433 Building Maintenance Estate Eddie V Lic. # 41117-H 631-258-9555 www.HHEMCORP.com 631 905-8700 � 631 722-2321 Insured 380 1322 Home Improvements, repairs and general handyman services. Construction through painting. Interior/Exterior � Painting � Trimwork � Sheetrock � Spackle � Tile Powerwashing � Small jobs welcome Home Maintenance Services New Work � Repairs Carpentry � Painting Interior and Exterior 30 Years East End Experience 631.495.2439 If You're a Handyman Looking To Do Work This Summer, Advertise Your Services in Dan's Suffolk Lic. 15194-H Call 631-537-4900 To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com 109 1088 Needs & Then Some. OWNER OPERATED FULL SERVICE BUILDER & REMODELER HAND NAILING WORK TO ENSURE OLD WORLD CRAFTSMANSHIP WELCOMING ALL SIZE JOBS SH L002988 2083 200 hamptonshomebuilder.com "Over 30 years of distinctive craftsmanship" 631.728.3290 Licensed & Insured SH L000242 EH 6015-2010 CHARLES R. AHRENS OWNER OPERATED 516.819.6358 Licensed / Insured 181 Windows Roofing Dormers Extensions Siding Doors Patios Bathrooms Kitchens Decks Basements Concrete Work Brick Work D. Cusumano Contracting D. Cusumano, Inc Suff Lic. #29599-H Nas Lic. #H08/105000 Steven's s Handyman Service 631-586-1386 � 516-852-4837 BLAKEWOOD CONSTRCUTION We Service each Project Until Completion. � Custom Modular Homes � Renovations � Additions � New Construction � Tile Work � Siding � Finished Basements � Roofing � Painting CUSTOM BUILDER PRC 1991 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 77 Honor Home Watch Service Weekly, Bi-Weekly, Monthly Law Enforcement Background 2784 www.honorhomewatch.com TKoehler@honorhomewatch.com 516-971-9236 Rain 3186 IRRIGATION Creative Landscape Design HOUSE WATCHING Installation Service WRepair ActivationW Winterizing "The Irrigation Experts" 631-765-3130 � 631-283-8025 RELIABLE QUALITY SERVICE Turf Expert Member GCSAA � NYS DEC Certified Applicator 25 years of Experience � Call for Appointment Licensed 106 www.billfoxgrounds.com Installation & Management Linda Ardigo Insured 67 15 Years Experience LIC # 30336.RE by J I M 631-208-8873 To Our Clients THANK YOU Professional & Dependable References Available 123 cell 516.449.1389 office 631.324.2028 Lawn Care - Driveway Maintenance - Snowplowing Care Taking - Rubbish Removal - Tractor Work And More! 796 HP LIC #'s SH 002970-0 EH 5254 NYS DEC Certified Applicator LIC # C1811065 NYS DEC Business Reg # 11417 AMILTON ROPERTY SERVICES &RXQWU\VLGH/DZQ7UHH 'HVLJQ,QVWDOODWLRQ *DUGHQ5HQRYDWLRQV 7UDQVSODQWLQJ 3RQGV:DWHUIDOOV )LQH*DUGHQLQJ /DZQ0DLQWHQDQFH 5HYHJHWDWLRQV 3HUHQQLDO*DUGHQV 1DWXUDO6FUHHQLQJV ,UULJDWLRQ ,QVWDOODWLRQV6HUYLFH 7UHH6KUXE 3UXQLQJ5HPRYDOV 6SULQJ)DOO&OHDQXSV 6RG0XOFK %REFDW 6HUYLFH/DQG&OHDULQJ $OVR6SHFLDOL]LQJ LQ0DVRQU\ /DQGVFDSH/LJKWLQJ ([FHOOHQW5HIHUHQFHV /LF,QV EH LIC # 6378 SH LIC # L00225 1917 Local & Reliable 631.278.6422 J.R. 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(631)909-3454 FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED Make One Call & We Will Do It All Call Chris 631-885-2627 Get Ready for the Spring and Summer, Advertise Your Services in Dan's Call 631-537-4900 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 78 Jon Christensen & Co. n n Owner Operator r Over 25 Years of Showing Up! Shore Line Landscape Design Installation & Maintenance Container Planting 2976 I SHOW UP! LANDSCAPING Complete Landscape Provider Lawn Maintenance, Design, planting installation, clean-up, fertilizing, tree trimming, tree removal, flower gardens, indoor flowers, complete property management Call Jim or Mike All Island Where excellence & value work hand in hand � Complete Property Care � Landscapes Created & Maintained � Masonry � Irrigation Member: NYS Turfgrass Assoc. 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LANDSCAPING & GARDEN MAINTENANCE Lawn Mowing Sod & Reseeding Spring Clean-Ups Fall Clean -Ups Mulching Weeding Edging Hedge Trimming Tree Planting Tree Removal Irrigation Work Fences BobCat Services Artistic Nightscapes The Landscape Lighting Specialists 631-588-5606 1803 Service Directory Deadline 5pm Wednesday OCEAN STONE N & TILE � Brick Patios & Walks � Belgian Block Curbing Exclusive Yacht Detailing Waxing � Washing � Compounding Metal � Weekly Service � Interiors Insured & Bonded "It's all in the details" www.katyhine.com COMPLETE MASONRY WORK Garden design, installation, maintenance & decorating Services � Cobblestone Edges � Aprons � Walls � Brickwork � Patios Walkways � Stone Work � Driveways FREE Night Time Demo FREE Estimates Ins'd/CLLI Certified � Ceramic Tile Installation � Bathrooms - Kitchens Licensed d Insured 631.728.2323 email@example.com 1431 (631)287-1075 1217 NOW OFFERING W COACHING SESSIONS! 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Slack Certified Indoor Environmentalist 631-758-0990 FREE ESTIMATES 179 LICENSED & INSURED REFERENCES AVAILABLE 27 Years in Construction and Building Science 7 days a week at Office: Cell: email: web: 3304 clearviewenvironmental.com Office: # 631-569-2667 Emergencies: 631-455-1905 Service Directory Deadline MOLD REMOVAL D Low BEST Prices H OUSE & D ECK P AINTING & S TAINING PRICES 631.929.5454 631.252.7775 Brad@themoldpro.com www.themoldpro.com Montauk to Manhattan 5pm Wednesday � Powerwashing � Deck Service � Staining FREE Estimates INTERIOR / EXTERIOR TRUST PAINTING 133 631-399-4877 LOCAL * LONG DISTANCE * OVERSEAS G E CONTAINERIZED STORAGE * DIGITAL INVENTORY D E L 631.897.9287 Classified Dept open 5 days! M-F 8:30am-6pm 631-537-4900 Lic. & Ins. No Job too Big or too Small � Stoops �Driveways �Bluestone, Concrete �Designer Pavers �Stamped Concrete All Repairs 1655 Masonry F &B cell: 631.338.3878 * Serving All Your Moving Needs * g l r g s Call for a Free No Obligation Estimate l r e o n And Let's Make Despatch Your Mover of Choice d s e h u r f WWW.DESPATCHMOVERS.COM 3401 Old World Craftsmanship, Integrity & Meticulous Quality at a Fair Cost (631) 283-3000 * (212) 924-4181 * (631) 329-5601 ) 0 ) 1 ) NYDOT # T12050 T 0 USDOT # 1372409 T IF IT'S MOLD, CALL A CERTIFIED EXPERT AND 1986 631-776-1835 #265 OHI Lic. Since 1972 Ins. F Local-Long Distance-Overseas L GET RID OF IT RIGHT A THE FIRST TIME! T R A T E 1-866-WE-GUARANTEE (934-8272) Flat Rate Pricing No Hourly Minimums F L A T R A T E P R I C I N G Lic#4273 Serving the East End Since 1985 Licensed & Insured - Superb References www.EastEndHousePainters.com P.631.668.9389 C.516.768.2856 2144 CLASSIC CUSTOM DESIGNS � ELEGANCE IN Paving � Driveways � Pool Decks � Walkways � Patios � Retaining Walls � Masonry � Marble � Granite � Block & Brick Work � Cobblestones � Ponds � Waterfalls � Barbeques www.Rychlikmasonry.com FACTORY CERTIFIED 18 YRS. 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Dan's Papers has teamed up with UntappedAbility to bring you: HR powered by UntappedAbilityTM -- When you post jobs with Dan's HR, we take the hassle out of the search! Let us be your virtual personnel department! At Dan's HR we... � Review all of the resumes received for your listing � Eliminate unqualified candidates � Pre-screen qualified candidates � Check the references Note to Job Seekers: To apply for any position listed below go to Line Cooks needed for new including newspapers, mag- tions, insurance, patient upscale Southampton azines, directories, etc. Job relations, Dentrix software program. Knowledge and Restaurant. Job ref#196 ref#194 skill in dental office pracPersonal/Admin Assistant Position Requirements: tices, accomplished in basic competencies. needed for Water Mill Ability to work well under office office to assist professionals deadline pressure. Excellent Westhampton. Job ref#186 with organization, filing, computer skills specifically bookkeeping and errands. as it relates to ad building Extermination technician Must be computer literate, and design software such as wanted for Southampton Full time have good sense of humor, Quark, InDesign and Adobe Company and have a love for animals. Photoshop, Illustrator and Seasonal. Good performance can lead to year round This position will be 16-24 Acrobat. hours per week 2-3 days. Must have knowledge of position. Experience preferred. Job ref#187 Quickbooks/Quicken a Flash, Dreamweaver plus. Job ref#193 and related software components for online ad build- Receptionist/Secretary Hamptons Media Company ing. It is also expected there needed for Southampton company. Excel, Word and seeks admin assistant to is a working help with upcoming events. knowledge of Microsoft Quickbooks. Full time M-F Clerical work, organizing, Word, and has some knowl- 8:30-4:30 Job ref# 188 excellent computer skills. edge of pagination softCustomer Service position Articulate and the ability to ware. speak to all forms of Media. Superior written, verbal and in growing, professional Insurance Must present themselves in communication skills are Southampton a professional manner. necessary for professional Agency �Join an employeeHours will vary, but mostly communication with staff, owned company with a friendly & supportive envi8-9+hrs a day during the vendors and customers. ronment that emphasizes season of events and then education. may decrease to 5-6 hrs per Schedule: Full-Time, continuing Customer Service Positions day. 13 per hour to start. Job Seasonal Employee ref#190 (May 16 - September 30, are available in Personal and Commercial Insurance 2011) experience is preferred but Southampton Artist Gallery seller of fine jewelry and Administrative Assistant not required. 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To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 84 SOCIAL MEDIA MorARKETING INTERN Publication Company: Dan's Papers Industry: Entertainment, Internet/Online/New Media, Marketing, Social Media Salary: Internship-No Salary; College credit Benefits: A fun office environment at the most iconic and well known brand in the Hamptons Job Duration: Internship begins June 1 and goes through the Summer Job Location: Bridgehampton, NY Experience Level: 2 years Job Requirements: network applications; increase distribution of content; common web metric tools GRAPHIC DESIGNER WANTED Education and Training: Bachelor's degree or equivalent work/newspaper/magazine production experience in print and/or online media including newspapers, magazines, directories, etc. Position Requirements: Ability to work well under deadline pressure. Excellent computer skills specifically as it relates to ad building and design software such as Quark, InDesign and Adobe Photoshop, Illustrator and Acrobat. Must have knowledge of Flash, Dreamweaver and related software components for online ad building. It is also expected there is a working knowledge of Microsoft Word, and has some knowledge of pagination software. Superior written, verbal and communication skills are neces- Candidate requirements: news and information specifically East End of Long Island. your blog!) iconic brands, Dan's Papers sary for professional communcation with staff, vendors and customers. 3276 We are seeking an energetic, creative intern to assist with About Our Company Schedule: Full-Time, Seasonal Employee (May 16 - September 30, 2011) social media, loves pop culture and longs to be an integral player on a small, dedicated team working on an incredibly fun, topical and innovative website. Send Resume & Cover Letter to: 3277 Please email Resume or Cover Letter to Cgardner@danspapers.com Artdir@danspapers.com STEVE'S IT SOLUTIONS Computer repairs & sales, websites, networking, home theaters, car audio. We need Promotional Distribution Staff for the summer. 631-835-3668 stevesitsolutions.com You will get great experience with the public, have fun and make money. email cover letter or resume to: email@example.com 3278 To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 85 Classified Dept open 5 days! M-F 8:30am-6pm 631-537-4900 To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 86 To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com 3353 Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 87 To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 88 Principals only; To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 89 Center Moriches - WATERFRONT - "Park your boats here!" "Gateway to the Hamptons" location w/3 boatslips at dock with water & electric on Orchard Neck Creek leading to Moriches Bay Inlet! Custom Saltbox Colonial w/3 bedrooms, 2 new baths, basement and 2 car garage boasts hardwood floors, loft style 2nd floor overlooking 2-story stone fireplace, cathedral ceilings and CAC. Step out of sliding doors from EIK and dining room onto large deck to enjoy the waterfront views and breathtaking sunsets! Priced to sell at $625,000 #3 Ranked Agent on Long Island The "Results" Specialist Patti Texeira-Lic. Associate Broker 631-445-2119 Serving Shore to Shore to Give You More 3481 Direct Lender - No Middleman Celebrating Our 160th Anniversary 1851-2011 3371 To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com Dan's Papers May 20, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 90 ADVANCED BUILDERS & Land Development, Inc. Open Floor Plan with Roaring Cathedral Ceilings make this ranch style home a modern classic. 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, Bright and Spacious with a ton of room to entertain. Chef delight kitchen, Fireplace, 2 Car garage. Additional 2nd Master Suite Option Available. Custom choices. IAL R SPEC SUMMEainless Steel t FREE S nce Package Applia rator - Stove Refrige washer Dish ave w. Microw hood Venting $279,000 ON YOUR LAND TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR PRICES TO CUSTOM BUILD, UPDATE, EXPAND OR ADD ON YOUR EXISTING HOME. 30+ Years of Experience. Licensed and Insured in Southampton and East Hampton Call for a list of available locations where we can build for you! Deal Directly with Owner. 631-335-1535 www.AdvBuild.net 1RUWK)RUN:HVWKDPSWRQ 6RXWKDPSWRQ %ULGJHKDPSRQ(DVW+DPSWRQ YOUR HOUSE NOT RENTED FOR THE SUMMER YET? Get it filled today with an ad in REAL ESTATE SECTION Our advertisers renew their Service Directory ads year after year. Call our Classified Dept. and make Dans' your storefront. 631-537-4900 firstname.lastname@example.org Buy 4 weeks Get the 5th week FREE! Call 631.537.4900 & RENT NOW! 3568 Visit Us On The Web @ www.danshamptons.com Classified Dept open 5 days! M-F 8:30am-6pm 631-537-4900 To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com TAKE A BACKYARD VACATION r Large New " 14'-8 ction Proje � 631-287-6080 CALL CAROL OR BILL DUFFY 888-AWNING-8 FOR A FREE ESTIMATE www.EastEndAwning.com Custom door and window awnings. Residential and commercial. We accept MasterCard, Visa and American Express Sale E n May 3 ds 0th Genuine Teak Maintenance Free All Weather Wicker GRILLS, UMBRELLAS & CUSHIONS JUST IN TIME FOR YOUR HOLIDAY WEEKEND 25% OFF ANY ON OUR THOUSANDS OF ITEMS! * not shown Off in-season price of in-stock patio furniture only. Not to be combined with other offers. Not valid on special orders, sale ppriced items, previous purchases, Kingsley or Barlow. Expires 5/30/11 Actual Patient Celebrating 10 years in the Hamptons Thank you for the opportunity to care for you Mohs Surgery for Skin Cancer Kenneth Mark, MD, FACMS Clinical Assistant Professor NYU Department of Dermatology The most experienced fellowship-trained Mohs Surgeon and Cosmetic Dermatologist in the Hamptons Dr. Mark was voted as a Best Doctor 2010 in America, a peer-based evaluation Benton Plaza www.kennethmarkmd.com Saturday, May 21st and Sunday, May 22nd MONTAUK. SUN. 5/22, 1-3PM 44 OLD MONTAUK HIGHWAY. Moorlands 11 acre expansive secluded home. Spacious and clean 6 bedrooms, 5.5 baths. Exclusive. $12.5M WEB# 50831 Krae Van Sickle 516.769.7877 MONTAUK. SUN. 5/22, 11:302PM. 57 STARTOP DR. Totally new and fresh view of the Hamptons. 5 bedroom, 6 bath with huge ocean, lake and sound views Exclusive. $4.495M WEB# 28593 Krae Van Sickle 516.769.7787 MONTAUK. SAT. 5/21 & SUN. 5/22, 12-3PM. 12 FIR LN. Soaring oceanviews, pool, hot tub, custom sun drenched 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath home on 1 acre. Exclusive. $2.995M WEB# 49745 Joan Hegner 631.899.0402 Peter Huffine 917.929.3901 EAST HAMPTON. SAT 5/21, 111PM. 643 STEPHEN HAND PATH. Tennis, basketball and heated pool on 2 acres, 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, den, 2-car garage. Co-Exclusive. $1.595M WEB# 11905 Tom Fitzmaurice 631.907.1495 EAST HAMPON. SAT. 5/21 & SUN. 5/22, 11:30-1PM. 7 ROSEMARIES LN. Three bedrooms, 2 baths, bright living room, great back yard, deck, heated pool, close to town and beach. Exclusive. $725K WEB# 53096 Claudette Dixon 631.267.7411 EAST HAMPTON. SAT. 5/21, 1011:30PM. 165 UNDERWOOD DR. Three bedrooms, 2 baths on a shy half acre with heated pool and spacious backyard. Exclusive. $575K WEB# 18664 Susan Ryan 631.680.3321 EAST HAMPTON. SAT. 5/21, 12-2PM. 430 THREE MILE HARBOR-HOG CREEK RD. Well maintained 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath home, mason fireplace. Kitchen with breakfast area. Attached garage. Heated basement. Exclusive. $439K WEB# 43288 Tom Griffith 631.907.1497 EAST HAMPTON. SAT. 5/21, 122PM. 9 SEABRIGHT AVE. Three bedroom, 2 bath ranch with great room and 2-car garage.Sunny fenced in yard, room for pool. Exclusive. $432K WEB# 51907 Vanessa Mothes 631.365.9970 WATER MILL. SAT. 5/21, 12-2PM. 109 KELLIS PIND LN. Bright open layout and lush 1.2 acre lot, makes this 5 bedroom, 3.5 bath home a great value. Exclusive. $2.250M WEB#42256 Jane Peterson 631.899.0346 SOUTHAMPTON. SAT 5/21, 11-1PM. 85 BREESE LN. 3600 SF +/-, 4 bedroom, 4.5 bath, heated gunite pool, finished basement, formal living / dining rooms. Exclusive. $2.150M WEB# 47459 Roger Blaugh 631.702.9258 Michael Forestano 631.384.6654 SOUTHAMPTON. SAT. 5/21, 2:304PM. 16 HILLSIDE RD. Renovated 4,200 SF +/- hilltop Modern with water views. 2 master suites, chef's kitchen on 1.9 acres. Exclusive. $1.745M WEB# 41523 Cristina Matos 631.766.3378 Elise Douglas 917.864.0440 SOUTHAMPTON. SUN. 5/22, 2-4PM. 1709 NOYAC RD. Newly renovated 4 bedroom, 4 bath home with tennis on 1.6 acres. Beautifully detailed. Co-Exclusive. $1.525M WEB# 25802 Lylla Carter 631.875.1976 SOUTHAMPTON. SAT. 5/21, 1-3PM. 55 WOODS LN. Four bedroom, 4 bath home with finished basement, gunite heated pool and 2-car garage. Exclusive. $1.495M WEB# 52598 Katie Milligan 631.204.2622 WESTHAMPTON BEACH. SUN. 5/22, 1-3PM. 11 LIBRARY AVE. Historic Georgian House. Rare 4 unit multi-family just 1 block from Main Street. HC Zoning. Exclusive. $1.395M WEB# 38981 Ed Kurosz 631.796.6949 WESTHAMPTON. Sat. 5/21, 1-3PM. 67 SHORE RD. On Moriches Bay with 5 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, heated gunite pool and dock permit. Exclusive. $4.650M WEB# 44090 Diana Vought 917.453.6301 QUOGUE. SAT. 5/21, 12-2PM. 34 DEER PATH Have it all. Six bedroom, 5.5 baths, pool, tennis, basketball court on 1.37 acres. QVB rights. Exclusive $1.395M WEB#46347 Gina Arcuri 631.723.4426 EAST QUOGUE. SAT. 5/21, 122PM. 1 ROSEBUD LN. Two acres with 5 bedrooms, 3.5 baths, new granite kitchen, basement, heated pool and tennis. Exclusive. $1.375M WEB# 36938 Judith King 631.723.4421 NORTH FORK - PECONIC. SAT. 5/21, 12-2PM. 2500 PECONIC LN. Historic "Home Port Bed & Breakfast" in North Fork Wine Country. Exclusive. $990K WEB#49275 Nancy Cervelli 631.680.2296 Barry Novick 631.899.0612 NORTH FORK - SOUTHOLD. SUN. 5/22, 12-2PM. 430 WEST SHORE DR. North Fork bayfront home in Reydon Shores with community beach and marina. Exclusive. $1.595M WEB# 29663 Nancy Cervelli 631.680.2296 Barry Novick 631.899.0612 NORTH FORK - SOUTHOLD. SAT. 5/21, 12-2PM. 205 PINE AVE. A must see custom 4 bedroom 3 bath Traditional. Park-like setting with Association beach. Exclusive. $620K WEB# 14543 Mary McTigue 516.635.2581 THE HAMPTONS SHELTER ISLAND NORTH FORK Equal Housing Opportunity. The Corcoran Group is a licensed real estate broker. Owned and operated by NRT LLC. Proud member of the