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M A N H AT TA N

|

B R O O K LY N

|

QUEENS

|

LONG ISLAND

|

THE HAMPTONS

|

June 7, 2013 Page 5

THE NORTH FORK

|

RIVERDALE

|

WESTCHESTER/PUTNAM

|

FLORIDA

oPen House By aPPoinTmenT Water mill | $3,750,000 | Gated, private estate with tennis, Gunite pool with waterfall and pool house. On 5.5 acres, 8,000 sf, 8 bedrooms, 7.5 baths, 3 fireplaces, chef’s kitchen. Double-height ceilings, light-filled, bayviews. Web# H31558. lori Barbaria 516.702.5649 | lbarbaria@elliman.com

oPen House sun. 6/9 | 12-2Pm Water mill | $3,400,000 | Estate area home with 6 bedrooms, game room, private office, dine inside or outside in the screened-in porch overlooking the heated pool. Manicured grounds with Har-Tru Tennis. Web# H34652. Cynthia Barrett 917.865.9917 cynthia.barrett@elliman.com

oPen House saT. 6/8 | 12-2Pm 2622 Deerfield road, Water mill $1,895,000 | Sprawling resort home with 6 bedrooms, 7 baths, country kitchen, heated Gunite pool and clay tennis court. Web# H0159463 maryanne Horwath 516.617.8938

oPen House saT. 6/8 | 12:30-2Pm 2 east Dr, sag Harbor | $1,875,000 Gorgeous property with a sprawling Ranch and Gunite pool in beach community has 5 bedrooms and room for tennis. Add a second story for sunset waterviews. Boating is here. Web# H15250. lori Barbaria 516.702.5649 | lbarbaria@elliman.com

oPen House saT. 6/8 | 11am-12:30Pm 46 John street , southampton $1,599,000 | 1920s village home renovated and upgraded keeping historic charm. Porch to front parlor has original fireplace. Features 4 bedrooms, 3.5 baths and large master. Web# H54496. lori Barbaria 516.702.5649 | lbarbaria@elliman.com

oPen House sun. 6/9 | 9-11am 4 The registry, east Quogue $1,395,000 | This amazing, expansive home was recently fully renovated and offers 8 bedrooms, 4.5 baths and 2 great rooms, each with a fireplace. Web# H19255. ann Pallister 631.723.2721

oPen House saT. 6/8 | 1:30-3Pm 3 Cherry Blossom lane, east Quogue | $1,295,000 | Elegant 5-bedroom, 3-bath, stucco Postmodern with formal living and dining room, library, family room, cozy eat-in kitchen and fireplace. Web# H061301. lucille rakower 631.723.4128

oPen House sun. 6/9 | 12-3Pm 12 Blue Jay Way, east Quogue $1,250,000 | Simplify your life in this classic Contemporary. Open entertaining spaces on a sprawling acre. Tennis court, basketball halfcourt and basement. Web# H27246. lynn november 631.680.4111

oPen House saT. 6/8 & sun. 6/9 | 12-1:30Pm | 11 e. Donellan rd, Hampton Bays | $899,000 Picture perfect waterview home with private beach. Completely updated in 1991 with heated inground pool. Web# H23158. Constance Porto 631.723.2721

uniQue WaTerFronT loCaTion Quogue | $3,699,999 | Surrounded by water on both sides. To the west, you get the biggest Quantuck Bay sunset views. To the east, 150 ft of bulkheading for your watercraft. Oversized inground waterfront heated pool. Web# H40314. steve rosmarin 631.288.6244

Close To Village east Hampton | $2,195,000 On a beautifully landscaped acre in a prestigious community. Very secluded 3,300 sf Traditional home. Web# H50244. Bonny aarons 516.383.0333 Janette goodstein 516.380.7341

amaganseTT Dunes amagansett | $1,645,000 | This 5-bedroom, 4-bath home in the Amagansett Dunes is almost 2,300 sf with large entry foyer and open floor plan. Excellent rental history. Web# H38710. Dawn neway 203.809.4688

CHarming BayFronT Hampton Bays | $1,595,000 Charming bayfront home with 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, a converted boathouse and 840 sf deck with bulkhead. Direct access to beach and room for a pool. Web# H54957. Thomas Knight 631.204.2746

sPeCTaCular WaTerFronT Quogue | $1,550,000 | Spectacular waterfront lot. Mesmerizing sunset views. Build your dream house with room for pool, tennis court and guest house. Web# H1818. sylvia Dorfberger 516.790.4678

FarmHouse on sHy aCre sag Harbor | $1,150,000 | Charming renovated Village farmhouse nicely positioned on a shy acre with room for a pool and more. Includes detached garage and separate heated cottage. Well priced. Web# H25549. richard Kudlak 631.725.0200

PeaCe anD PriVaCy Water mill | $1,145,000 | This centrally located, estate-like property is minutes from ocean beaches and the village with 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, 2 fireplaces, pool, and room for tennis or expansion. Web# H0152707. elaine Tsirogiorgis 631.723.2721 ioannis Tsirogiorgis 631.723.2721

PriVaTe, PeaCeFul, Turn-Key east Hampton | $875,000 | This 1.2 acre flag lot borders 18 acres of reserve with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths and living room with vaulted ceiling. Custom cabinetry and granite counters. Web# H23280. Victoria Van Vlaanderen 631.537.5900

gooD oPPorTuniTy Hampton Bays | $749,000 | Renovated 3-bedroom, 3-bath home in Shinnecock Hills with Gunite pool, pool house and 2-car garage with studio. All on 1.1 acres. Web# H55267. Terry Thompson 631.204.2734

minT ConDiTion east Hampton | $629,000 | This newly renovated 3-bedroom, 2-bath Ranch is nicely situated in the Clearwater Beach section of East Hampton. Web# H10921. Brian Buckhout 631.267.7346 Jordan Daniel 516.987.2125

WaTerFronT ConDo montauk | $359,000 | This totally renovated studio has an amazing kitchen, built in cabinets, deck, in a gated complex with low maintenance fees. Web# H22388. susan Ceslow 631.335.0777 Jan nelson 631.905.4617

FOR GUIDANCE AND INSIGHT ON ALL THINGS REAL ESTATE, PUT THE POWER OF ELLIMAN TO WORK FOR YOU. ASKELLIMAN.COM © 2013 Douglas Elliman Real Estate. All material presented herein is intended for information purposes only. While, this information is believed to be correct, it is represented subject to errors, omissions, changes or withdrawal without notice. All property information, including, but not limited to square footage, room count, number of bedrooms and the school district in property listings are deemed reliable, but should be verified by your own attorney, architect or zoning expert. Equal Housing Opportunity.

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June 7, 2013 Page 7

OPEN HOUSE SUN. 6/9 | 12-3Pm 12 Blue Jay Way, East Quogue $1,250,000 | Follow the Balloons Simplify your life in this classic Contemporary with 6 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, open entertaining spaces, all on a sprawling acre. Double-height ceilings throughout the living room with fireplace, ample light pouring in through the open skylights, kitchen with granite counter tops and dining area, all of which overlook the heated pool with awning and lots of decking. Additional amenities include an all weather tennis court, basketball half-court and finished basement. Web# H27246 VILLAGE CLASSIC WITH WATER VIEWS Westhampton Beach | $4,250,000 A village classic. 5,500 sf home, with 6 bedrooms, 7 baths and great attention to detail throughout all of the open airy interiors. Grand entrance foyer with high ceilings, opening to an airy living room with double sided fireplace. Wood flooring, wide hallways and crown moldings flow seamlessly through the daily living spaces. Chef’s eat-in-kitchen and bright sun room, a private master suite with sitting room, personal sunset deck, his and her closets and large office. Overlooking the magnificent water views beyond the bay. Lower level with exercise room, sauna, and 3+ car garage and cedar closet. Heated Gunite pool and hot tub surrounded by bluestone patio. Web# H12008 WATERFRONT BEACH HOUSE Quogue | $3,290,000 | Find your serenity overlooking the open bay, on one of Quogue’s most prized village streets. This beach house resides on 2 plus acres, with 4 charming bedrooms, bright and beautiful entry foyer all surrounded by a lily pond with Koi fish and fountains. The kitchen features granite counter tops and stainless steel appliances opening to a welcoming living room, with exposed beams, fireplace all of which overlook the waterfront with sunsets highlighting the mystical enchantment throughout. The master suite, on the main level, with dressing room and fireplace, is where you can open up right out onto the spacious decking surrounding the heated Gunite pool and adorning this surreal waterfront setting. Web# H10837

Let Lynn’s skiLL, expertise and experience Work for you. Lynn noveMber 631.680.4111 lnovember@elliman.com

askeLLiMan.coM © 2013 Douglas Elliman Real Estate. All material presented herein is intended for information purposes only. While, this information is believed to be correct, it is represented subject to errors, omissions, changes or withdrawal without notice. All property information, including, but not limited to square footage, room count, number of bedrooms and the school district in property listings are deemed reliable, but should be verified by your own attorney, architect or zoning expert. Equal Housing Opportunity.

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DAN’S PAPERS

Page 8 June 7, 2013

danshamptons.com

VOLUME LIV NUMBER 12

This issue is dedicated to the Hamptons Subway Commissioner Wild Bill Aspinall

June 7, 2013

33 Fort Tyler

35 Helicopter Heaven

37 It Takes a Village?

39 A Trophy’s Life

by Dan Rattiner The historic fortress in East Hampton bombed into ruins

by Dan Rattiner Where you can land in the Hamptons by helicopter few know about

by Dan Rattiner Hampton Bays hamlet, like others before it, ponders incorporation

by David Lion Rattiner Stolen Hampton Classic Trophy ends up on eBay

27 South O’ the Highway

41 Mr. Sneiv Explores Bikini Evolution

guest essay

keep fit

by Mr. Sneiv Bikinis ain’t what they used to be

by Ann Fox When an East End local goes to a camp for city kids, nothing good can come of it

All the latest Hamptons celebrity news

29 Hamptons Subway by Dan Rattiner

43 The Inside Scoop at Inner Sleeve

30 Police Blotter by David Lion Rattiner All the news that’s not fit to print on the East End. Featuring Shelter Island.

by Dan Koontz Vinyl is back and here to stay in Amagansett

51 The Camper From Hell

Who’s here

53 Jonathan Sobel by Dan Rattiner Philanthropist, tennis player and gadget collector

58 Paddle For a Cause: That’s What’s SUP! by Kelly Laffey Hamptons SUP Race Series raises money for worthy causes sheltered islander

59 Sand Findings and Stories Untold by Sally Flynn The crazy things you’ll find in the sand...

31 PAGE 27

45 What’s on TV? It’s All About the Hamptons

Your route to where the beautiful people play

by Lee Meyer Revenge can be a Royal Pain...

55 A Moment on Noyack Road

ClassiC Cars

46 North Fork Lighthouses

by David Lion Rattiner Restoring human connection on a busy road

by Robert Gelber Classic cars are the real stars in these cult classics

Cover artist

61 News Briefs

by Nicholas Chowske Stand as monuments to Long Island history

49 SPOTLIGHT: Dylan Jenét by Lee Meyer The rising star from Sag Harbor sings with the legendary Stevie Wonder

34

david lion’s den

56 Peter Beston by Marion Wolberg-Weiss dr. gadget

57 Home Improvement Dot Com by Matthew Apfel Awesome websites and apps for home improvement and design

60 Car Star

—Seal Pup Rescue —Aquarium Launches New Shark Keeper and Feed Program —Hamptons Collegiate Baseball —Southampton Hospital Dialysis Center Honored

64 Dan’s Goes To...

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June 7, 2013 Page 9

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June 7, 2013 Page 11

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DAN’S PAPERS

Page 12 June 7, 2013

danshamptons.com

CONTINUEd

north fork

m ontauk

arts & entertainment house & home 71 Opera Gone Wild at Bay Street Theatre by Lee Meyer New theater season in Sag Harbor

66 Paddleboarding Is

Popular in Riverhead

68 I’m Loving El Vaquero

by Andrea Aurichio Where to go and what to do to get into paddleboarding

by Terence Lane Succulent tacos and excellent service

67 North Fork Calendar

69 Gurney’s Puts Fabulous

in Four Bottles

by Susan Saiter Sullivan Gurney’s spa favorites packaged and sold

70 Montauk Calendar

vieW from the garden

76 The Joys of June Gardening by Jeanelle Myers Poppies, irises, roses, oh my!

art Commentary

72 Cartier-Bresson Originals

77 Store Your Bottles in Custom Style

by Marion Wolberg-Weiss At Harper’s Books in East Hampton

by Nicholas Chowske Climate-controlled wine cellars at your fingertips

by the book

73 Forget Your Troubles,

78 Essential Tools For Your At-Home Projects

by Joan Baum Graveland by Alan Glynn

by Robert Sforza The nuts and bolts of home tools

74 Art Appreciation

east end nest

Pick Up This Beach Read

by Stephanie de Troy Profiling four local art dealers

81 A Mail Order Home in Sag Harbor

74 Movies...

by Tamara Matthews-Stephenson Interior designer Jane Schwartz

Hot flicks this week

75 Art Events

83 Sleep Blissfully in Organic Bedding by Robert Sforza A truly good night’s sleep

84 Outdoor Living Areas by David Lion Rattiner Consulting dodds & Eder

lifestyle shop ’til you drop

85 No-Fuss Beach Musts by Stephanie de Troy Hamptons beach must-haves

86 Reel In Some Real Fish by George Holzman III Catch a monster fish this summer

food & dining 87 Keeping the

Hamptons Green by Cameron Costa The East End’s responsible recycling habits

88 Make a Summer Splash

93 Meet Chef Starr Boggs

side dish

by Sandra Hale Schulman The chef behind the Westhampton Beach eatery

by Aji Jones dining out

simple art of Cooking

94 From Italy to the

by George Holzman III Spend your summer at a water park

Farmer’s Market

89 Nightlife Calendar

95 Chloe’s Soft Serve Fruit

90 Calendar 92 Kids’ Calendar

97 Something for Everyone

by Silvia Lehrer Risotto and kale raab

Hits the Hamptons

by Cameron Costa Enjoy a guilt-free, fruity treat

96 Restaurant Review: Driver’s Seat by Kelly Laffey Casual dining in a comfortable setting

98 A Guide to Local Favorites

real estate 117 Love or List Your Hamptons Home

by Kelly Ann Krieger deciding whether to sell or fix

118 Everything Over a Million

Sales reported by May 31

99 Service Directory 113 Classified

158 County Road 39 • Southampton, NY 11968 • 631-537-0500 • Classified Phone 631-537-4900 • Classified Fax 631-287-0428 Dan’s Papers was founded in 1960 by Dan Rattiner and is the first free resort newspaper in America.

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DAN’S PAPERS

June 7, 2013 Page 13

THE HAMPTON CLASSIC

Hampton Classic ad for Dans Papers June 6:Layout 1

6/3/2013

11:03 AM

Page 1

Top - Bottom, Photos courtesy of The Book, LLC, Liz Soroka, Lenny Stucker Photography - Right: Shawn McMillen Photography

August 25 - September 1, 2013

Competition in 6 Rings • 70+ Boutiques • International Food Court Petting Zoo • Pony Rides • General Admission - $10/person or $20/carload

Dogs are not allowed in the boutique garden, seating areas, or, of course, left in your car!

featuring the $250,000 FTI Grand Prix on Sunday, September 1st For information about advertising, VIP tables, the competition schedule, reserved tickets (required for Grand Prix Sunday), sponsorship opportunities, email info@hamptonclassic.com or visit www.hamptonclassic.com

L-R, Photos courtesy of Jennifer Thomas (2), ESI Photography

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Hampton Classic Horse Show Inc. P.O. Box 3013, 240 Snake Hollow Road, Bridgehampton, NY 11932

Page 14 June 7, 2013

DAN’S PAPERS

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Weekends are short enough ~ don’t spend them on the L.I.E.! Thursday 23rd Street to East Hampton 3:00, 5:00 & 7:00 p.m.

Sunday East Hampton to 23rd Street 4:30 & 6:30 p.m.

Friday 23rd Street to East Hampton 1:00, 3:00, 5:00 & 7:00 p.m.

Monday East Hampton to 23rd Street 7:30 & 9:15 a.m.

For Scheduled Service between NYC and East Hampton Call Sound Aircraft at 1-800-443-0031 For Charter Seaplane Service throughout the Northeast Call Shoreline Aviation at 1-800-468-8639 Serving the Hamptons Safely Since 1980

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June 7, 2013 Page 15

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DAN’S PAPERS

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Page 18 June 7, 2013

START HERE

2.

page 35

wHy iNcoRPoRAtE? 1. village of sagaponaCk 2. village of West hampton dunes 3. village of sag harbor 4. village of quogue page 37

How to gEt A HAmPtoN clASSic tRoPHy witHout RiDiNg A HoRSE page 39

a. pilfering b. yard sale C. ebay d. What, three Ways aren’t enough?

9.

page 33

bEAcH blANkEtS

JuSt ASk tHESE folkS

3.

a. halsey house b. montauk lighthouse C. fort tyler d. home sWeet home e. Camp hero

6.

Please be aware of the new law that has been passed involving beach blanket locations here in the Hamptons this summer. Celebrities will use white blankets and will be at the far right of the beach. The Wealthy will use green blankets and will also be on the right, between the celebrities and the lifeguard stand. The Singles will use red blankets and will be at the far left of the beach. And the Locals will use yellow blankets and will be on the left between the Singles and the lifeguard stand. Please look at your beach sticker and note the color you’ve been assigned. It’s the small dot on the lower left. Only bring beach blankets in the color you have been assigned. -- DR 5.

3 tHiNgS you DiDN’t kNow About mERmAiDS

1. you Can find them at the south fork natural history museum 2. they are into environmental Conservation 3. they look a lot like susan roCkefeller and Christie brinkley

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Lets Sag Harbor’s Billy Joel surprised 400 students at the Frank Sinatra School of the Arts in Queens last week when he stopped by to sing, answer questions and sign yearbooks. Joel attended with Tony Bennett, who opened the school in 2001. Despite suffering an injury after falling from a horse earlier this month, South Fork regular Nacho Figueras attended the Veuve Clicquot Polo Classic at Liberty State Park in New Jersey last weekend. The Ralph Lauren model and star polo player cheered on his team and son Hilario, who played in the match.

L 0 B W

at

Lori Anderson recently announced that her husband Lou Reed had undergone a liver transplant. Reed is said to be making a remarkable recovery from the operation. Southampton resident Howard Stern chatted with East Hampton’s Katie Couric on Katie’s daytime talk show last week. The pair discussed Howard’s career, his many neuroses and his relationship with Beth Ostrosky, his wife of 13 years. Hamptons regular James Lipton was recently interviewed by Parade magazine. Among other topics, the Inside the Actors Studio host talked about the time he ran a bordello and hustled for money in Paris after World War II. Southampton resident Mayor Bloomberg supported East Hampton’s Nathan Lane and other Broadway actors when he made a surprise appearance at the Tony Awards Nominee Luncheon at the InterContinental Hotel in Times Square last week. Bloomberg said he catches a show every chance he gets. Lane was nominated for a Tony for his role in The Nance. Former Top Chef semi-finalist and Surf Lodge chef Sam Talbot is feeding hungry beachgoers again this summer. Talbot has teamed up with Zach Lynd of Turf, a popular food truck stationed at Ditch Plains in Montauk. The pair’s ever-changing menu features lobster rolls, granola, vegetable tacos and a variety of healthy beverages. Water Mill’s Matt Lauer appeared on The Tonight Show recently. When Jay Leno asked how Lauer’s doing with the recent criticism over his role in the Today show’s ratings drop, Lauer said, “It’s been an (Continued on page 32)

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P

AV E

W ES

SU JE S

TH AM PT Q O UI N O G UE LE W IS RO AD EA ST Q UI O G HA UE M PT O N BA SH YS IN NE CO CK SO UT HA M PT W O AT N ER M IL L SA G HA RB O BR R ID G EH AM EA PT ST O HA N M PT O M N AI N BE AC AM H AG AN SE TT BE AC H HA NA M PT PE O AG N UE LO BT ST ER RO M LL O NT AU K BE DI AC TC H H PL AI NS CA M P HE RO M O NT AU K PO IN T

“Along with the New York Subway System, Hamptons Subway is the only underground transit system in the State of New York.”

The H amptons Subway Newsletter other riders showed those confused how to use it. Anyway, it’s been fixed as the part came in.

By DAN RATTiNeR

Week of June 6 – 12, 2013 Riders this past week: 14.812 Rider miles this past week: 107,840 DOWN IN THE TUBE Gail Sheehy, author of the aptly named book Passages, aptly for Hamptons Subway anyway, was seen on the subway between Bridgehampton and Sag Harbor. Howard Stern and his wife Beth were holding hands on the subway between Water Mill and Southampton last Thursday morning. ESCALATORS FIXED The escalators that went wacko at the Water Mill platform last Wednesday have been fixed. You recall that Wednesday when the mechanics fixed the escalators, late at night when the system was shut down, it turned out they had the down escalator going up and the up escalator going down. They still worked, but you had to think of it as the English system— stay on the left side of the road—and this did confuse many riders for awhile. Fortunately,

1 2

   

SODA JERKS WANTED Hamptons Subway will launch its new ice cream luncheon car for the Fourth of July. Applicants must have experience in making malteds, egg creams, banana splits, ice cream cones and hot fudge sundaes. Those chosen as finalists for the two people to be hired will be given a test in serving customers while the train is moving. We’re looking for reflexes and good balance. BIG DROP AT BEACH STATIONS The subway spurs which go out to the beaches from the main line in East Hampton (pick it up at Main Street) and in Southampton (pick it up at Monument Square) are open for the physically fit. Erosion over the winter exposed the platforms at the back of the sand dunes at Main Beach and Cooper’s Beach respectively, and the only way up to, or down from, them is by ladder. We hope to have this attended to by July 4 to make it easier for the couch potatoes and elderly. Our carpenter returns from his vacation in Montserrat on Monday.

June 7, 2013 Page 29 DELAYS LAST FRIDAY REGRETTED We regret having to shut down the system last Friday at 2 p.m. for a half hour to try to fix something we found wrong. We never did find out what the problem was. So if it should happen again, whatever it was, it might be necessary for us to shut down the system again. HAPPY ANNIVERSARY Joe Harrison and Bill Wilkindorf from the filing department celebrate their seventh wedding anniversary in the company headquarters cafeteria next Tuesday at 3 p.m. All friends of theirs are welcome. They’ve been married three times in the seven years, each time in a different state as the new laws came in and they’ve moved around from one job to another. NEW SUPERCAR FAILS TESTS The new supercar that Hampton Subway took delivery of last week has been undergoing testing in the Montauk Yards. Supposedly a big improvement from our regular cars, stronger engine, faster pickup, more chrome, it has failed tests involving its stability. It tends to fall over on its side when you take it around a turn. We hope to have this worked out with the manufacturer, Shelby Bus and Subway Company, within a few weeks. COMMISSIONER ASPINALL’S MESSAGE I’m of course disappointed in Supercar, for which I designed the specifications myself. It will be a great thing for me when I see it out on the tracks, burning rubber and squealing off down into the tunnels. I know everybody else is waiting breathlessly for this too.

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Page 30 June 7, 2013

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NORTH FORK FIGHT Three men were arrested in Greenport following a large altercation that broke out between rival factions in the middle of the night. Onlookers report that the brawl was between the dangerous Greenport gangs known as the Flukes and the Crabs.

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SHELTER ISLAND A fight broke out at The Wet Clam bar on the corner of Shark Fin Street and Scallop Lane and ended up moving all the way down to the intersection of Blue Crab Avenue and Horse Shoe Crab Lane. The fight took place at 3 a.m. and involved all 17 members of the Shelter Island Flamethrower Society. Old Man McGumbus, 103 years old, current SIFTS President and former World War II Flamethrower Squadron Leader, was arrested for assault with a deadly weapon after he threw a bottle of Wild Turkey at a hipster. The fight between the hipsters and the SIFTS lasted for nearly two hours, mainly because the hipsters would repeatedly threaten to film the incident on their cell phones, and the old men kept beating them with empty booze bottles. McGumbus was tackled and handcuffed by police as he attempted to strap on his flamethrower, which he carries in the back of his car.

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STOLEN CREDIT CARD Police are looking for a woman in Hampton Bays who used a stolen credit card to buy groceries. Surveillance cameras were not able to get clear enough footage to identify the woman, but they did notice that she seems to have a taste for Hot Pockets.

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DRUG BUSTING The East End Drug Task Force arrested a man in Southampton after a long investigation resulted in a raid that uncovered heroin, cocaine, pills, marijuana, scales, packing materials and large quantities of cash. A fine job by this organization—keep it up. NO LICENSE A woman in Westhampton is facing charges of possession of marijuana, in addition to charges of growing cannabis without a license. The arrest has prompted some serious questions, most notably, since when can you get a license to grow cannabis in the Hamptons?

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THIS ONE’S A CLASSIC Well, if this isn’t a case for the Hamptons record books, we don’t know what is. A trophy from the Hampton Classic was stolen, bought by another party at a yard sale, and then found for sale on eBay. Want the rest of the story? You’ll have to turn to page 39.

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Read the Hamptons Police Blotter and get exclusive Old Man McGumbus updates at DansHamptons.com.

DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

PAGE 27 Alice Aycock’s Lecture at the Parrish Art Museum As a part of the Parrish Art Museum’s lecture series, Alice Aycock wowed the crowd with a slide presentation and lecture about her work and inspirations. She’s an amazing public speaker whose work is currently being exhibited at the museum. Photograph by Kimberly Goff

Alice Aycock (Artist), Terrie Sultan (Museum Director)

June 7, 2013 Page 31

10th Annual Live @Club Starlight to Benefit Steven J. Ross Scholarship Fund Ross School hosted its 10th annual Live @Club Starlight benefit to raise funds for Ross School scholarships. The funds help ensure that children from all economic backgrounds benefit from a world class Ross education. Photographs by Daniel Gonzalez

Nicole Ross

Amy and Gregg Maloberti

Planned Parenthood Hudson Peconic 2013 East End Benefit The breathtaking Family Sculpture Garden at Channing Daughters Winery in Bridgehampton was the location for this year’s 80th Anniversary PPHP Benefit. The organization provides affordable health care, educational programs and services and advocacy efforts in four Metropolitan Philanthropist Andy Sabin and Amy Ma are generous supporters of the PPHP area Counties. Photographs efforts of artists/PPHP Honorary Committee Members Eric Fischl and April Gornick by Richard Lewin

Christian Scheider and Nina Channing (daughter of the hosts) are among the young supporters of PPHP

Benefit Committee Member Cia Comnas (Brown Harris Stevens Real Estate) and Event Co-Chair Rima Mardoyan pose proudly with PPHP Pres./CEO Reina Schiffrin

Marty Hankel (The Golf Channel & Golf Digest

“Lend Me A Tenor” at Bay Street Theatre Opening Night The hilarious Ken Ludwig comedy directed by Don Stephenson opened at Bay Street Theatre with a talented cast featuring Judy Blazer, Scott Cote, Betsy DiLellio, Donna English, Nancy Johnston, Noah Plomgren, Steve Rosen and Roland Rusinek. The season celebrates the memory of Bay Street founder Sybil Christopher, who led the Theatre as Artistic Director for 22 years with humor, fortitude and passion. Photographs by Barry Gordin

Hostess Molly Channing (Manager of Channing Daughters Winery) thanked the guests for their support

Ann Liguori Foundation Charity Golf Classic A sold-out field gathered at The Bridge to support the Ann Liguori Foundation, which raises money and awareness for cancer prevention and cancer research. Photographs by Ann Liguori, Pete Anevski (2013 ALF Charity Nancy Pollera Golf Classic Honoree)

Christie Brinkley and Cyndi Lauper

Don Stephenson (Director), Steve Rosen (Saunders), Roland Rusinek (Tito Merelli), Scott Cote (Bellhop), Noah Plomgren (Max)

Bobby Nystrom (NY Islanders Stanley Cup Winner)

Harris Yulin, Mercedes Ruehl

John McDaniel, Judy Carmichael (Jazz Pianist/Vocalist)

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2415 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton Village, Plenty of parking around back | 631-537-YOGA (9642) 2415 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton Village, Plenty of parking around back | 631-537-YOGA (9642)

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An upcoming documentary starring Amagansett’s Alec Baldwin was recently featured at the Cannes Film Festival. Seduced and Abandoned offers a behind-the-scenes look at the inner workings of the film industry by following Baldwin and director James Toback as they try to get a movie made at the 2012 Cannes Film Festival. According to the New York Post, Southampton resident Calvin Klein has reconciled with ex-boyfriend Nick Gruber. They broke up in January 2012, and the pair recently vacationed together in Mexico.

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Quogue’s Bill O’Reilly attended mass at Immaculate Conception Church in Westhampton on Saturday recently. The church is celebrating its 100-year anniversary. Sag Harbor resident Jon Stewart will be taking a 12-week break from The Daily Show to direct his first feature film, Rosewater. The movie is based on the nonfiction book Then They Came For Me: A Family’s Story of Love, Captivity and Survival by Maziar Bahari with Aimee Molloy, based on Bahari’s harrowing arrest and 118-day captivity in an Iranian prison. Wainscott fashion legend Fern Mallis and famed Watermill furrier Dennis Basso were honored at the Fashion Institute of Technology commencement. Mallis, who created New York’s Fashion Week, was the commencement speaker, and Basso, one (Continued on page 42)

DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 33

Clockwise from top right: Map of Fort Tyler; Google earth view of Ruins as seen today; Ruins as seen today; USS Kearsarge, participated in war games at Fort Tyler; Liberator aircraft of the type that bombed Fort Tyler; Nautical map of Gardiner’s island

Fort Tyler The Historic Fortress in East Hampton Bombed into Ruins By DAN RATTiNeR

W

hen you travel to most seaside resorts around the world, you often come upon old forts built right on the water in the 17th or 18th century to defend the civilian population from pirates and other marauders. The forts are properly restored, with photographs or paintings of the cannons of the fort in action beating off the ships of those up to no good. They are tourist attractions. As it turns out, the Hamptons had such a fort. It was called Fort Tyler and it was built by the U.S. Army on a small 14-acre island called Gardiner’s Point Island in East Hampton in 1898 at a time when America was embarking on its first international conflict with a major foreign power, Spain. The main action was in Cuba, where the Spanish were driven out, but other actions took place in Manila Harbor in the Philippines and in Guam, but if the Spanish fleet were going to attack New York City, it would have to first get past the four or six batteries manned by the Army on the ramparts of Fort Tyler. As it happened, Fort Tyler never fired a shot in anger at anybody. In 1902, after the Spanish-American War ended, it was “seized” by U.S. Naval forces in a war game between the U.S. Army and the U.S. Navy, which returned it to the U.S. Army. In 1928 it was abandoned

because of rising seas, in 1938 all of Gardiner’s Point Island was declared a Bird Sanctuary by President Franklin D. Roosevelt, and what remained of the fort was bombarded into ruins by U.S. Navy submarines firing torpedoes and U.S. Air Force four-engine bombers dropping bombs in training missions during the Second World War. The sailors and airmen learned their lessons well. We won that war. Today, Fort Tyler is called, simply, The Ruins, and it needs to be avoided by mariners at all costs. The remains of the fort are not only a danger to navigation, but it is believed there may still be unexploded ordinance in the rubble after all these years. So there is never going to be a Fort Tyler Historical Society offering tours there. The federal government became involved in what was to become this fort 10 years before the outbreak of the Civil War. At that time, all of Gardiner’s Island was a private island owned by the Gardiner Family as it is today and as it had been since 1639. In 1851, however, a long thin peninsula stuck out the northern end of the island, ending 400 yards into the sea at a place where the government felt would be a good location for a lighthouse. The government bought the tip of that peninsula for $400 from the Gardiners. The government spent four years and $7,000 to construct a (Continued on next page)

Dan Rattiner’s third memoir, STILL IN THE HAMPTONS is now online and at all bookstores. His first two memoirs, IN THE HAMPTONS and IN THE HAMPTONS, TOO, are also available online and in bookstores.

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Tyler (Continued from previous page) The successful attack by the Navy on lighthouse, called Gardiner’s Point Lighthouse, at the tip to warn mariners. It was one-and-a Gardiner’s Point is mentioned as part of the half stories tall, made of stone and brick, and action during the first day of the games. The had a Fresnel lens in a glass lighthouse room at fleet had come out from Narragansett Bay and had taken the army by surprise on Block Island. the top, 33 feet above the sea. They thus were able to make that The Great White Hurricane of 1888 their home base. permanently cut that long peninsula “(The battle) continued on and badly damaged the lighthouse. Tuesday, when the larger ships What remained was an abandoned bombarded Plum Island and lighthouse on a small 14-acre island, Gardiner’s Point, and again which was now renamed Gardiner’s on Wednesday when the four Point Island. In disrepair, this lighthouse quickly went to ruin. It fell battleships made a descent on Fort into the sea in 1894. Wright at Fisher’s Island,” a reporter wrote for The New York Times. Four years later, as the SpanishAmerican War was looming, the Julia Gardiner Tyler penny The fort on Plum Island was called Fort Terry, after a Civil War military stepped in and built Fort Tyler on this island. It was named in honor General and Military Commander of the Dakota of President John Tyler, who married Julia Territory named Alfred Howe Terry, but that Gardiner, age 24, while in the White House. Julia was on the North Fork—and is another story. Battleships mentioned in the war game include was born on Gardiner’s Island. The batteries of this fort held eight-inch the Kearsarge and the Alabama. The article guns, the sort of guns that could battle the about the war game appeared in The New York eight-inch guns of cruisers and battleships of Times under the headline DISGUISED GUNBOAT TORE UP ARMY MINES and was published on that era. Fort Tyler, as mentioned, never fired a shot September 7, 1902. in anger. But in early September of 1902, a I mentioned at the beginning of this article large-scale war game was held, pitting the Army that what became Gardiner’s Point Island was against the Navy along the Connecticut, Block 14 acres in the 19th century. It is on a much Island and Long Island coastlines. The Army smaller piece of land today. I was curious about defended from their forts. The Navy attacked how this long piece of Gardiners Island came from their battleships on a Monday. All was to be detached. Was the land sinking? Was the done with blank explosions, searchlights and tide rising? Seems that it was a little bit of both. The flags.

peninsula, as with a similar one that sticks out the southern end of Gardiner’s Island, is mostly made of sand, so it seems to have been washed away. On the other hand, sea level is rising. I noticed in an article the other day where Kevin McAllister, our Baykeeper, was quoted, that he said that sea level has already risen one foot. And that is true. But going to a scientific site where global sea level is being monitored, I learned this one-foot rise has taken place over the last hundred years. In 1910, the sea was one foot lower than it is in 2013. Furthermore, the rise, between then and now has been at a steady pace. Every 10 years it rises one inch. And this past 10 years, it is the same inch rise as was 90 years ago. There’ve been numbers bandied about that we will have a rise in sea level of two or three feet soon. But soon means 2113 and 2213, respectively. The real issue today, however, is in the short-term rises and falls. Back in 1910, the rise was slow and steady. Now, it jumps all over the lot. Although it will be one inch every year on average, some years it might rise two inches, but the next year fall back three quarters of an inch. This wild variation is part of the syndrome of temperature, storms, tsunamis, hurricanes and earthquakes that vary so much as to cause havoc. I know this information has very little to do with Fort Tyler other than as an explanation for the disappearance of its peninsula. Just consider this article as a twofer. And again, the Fort’s gone. And it ain’t coming back.

DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 35

Helicopter Heaven Where You Can Land in the Hamptons by Helicopter Few Know About By DAN RATTiNeR

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think the towns out here do a very good job of allowing different people with different activities to share access to our beaches. For instance, in East Hampton you can run your dog on the beach before 9 a.m. After that, you’re gone and it belongs to the beachgoers. In Southampton, there’s surfing out by the Cooper’s Beach jetties to the right, but there’s no surfing where the lifeguards sit in the center. There’s also a place for sport fishermen. One interesting multiple-use-of-a-beach takes place out at the western end of Meadow Lane in Southampton. Just before you get to the county park out there, there’s a spot where four-wheeldrive vehicles are allowed to roam, bringing sport fishermen, surfers and picnickers out onto the sand. This spot is called Picnic Beach. And local folk have been out there in the summertime for close to a century. There are also magnificent oceanfront mansions along this stretch that look out at Picnic Beach. The owners of them tried a few years ago to get the town to kick the locals off Picnic Beach, but the effort failed. The locals Dan's Banner Clocks_Layout 1 5/18/12 9:44 AM Page 1

were there long before anybody built a house out there. You can’t just come along Johnnycome-lately and kick people off who were there before you. I also think it failed for another reason. Picnic Beach might be very blue collar. But right across from it, on the bay side of Meadow Lane, is an insanely noisy operation, which the very rich have staunchly defended for more than 20 years. Again, it was there before the homeowners got there. This activity is a helicopter landing pad, a 20-yard-wide by 20-yards-deep piece of asphalt with a big white bulls-eye circle in the center of it. The landing pad is hard by the road so it doesn’t jut out into the wetlands and bay very much. And it’s the only place to land a helicopter in Southampton. Those who use it have numerous times deflected proposals to close it. It sure is a huge racket when choppers come in. The helicopter flight plan was altered a few years ago to bring them in from the north so that there is less disturbance to the homeowners and for safety reasons that they don’t fly in over the beach. But it’s pretty much a no-win for the

homeowners. They’ve got Picnic Beach in front of them and the choppers coming in behind that, and they knew that when the bought the vacant plots. C’est la guerre. Late last Thursday afternoon I was out on Picnic Beach, writing stories on my laptop in front of the wonderful slow surf that day, and after I finished I packed up, drove down the beach and out the sand road to the gravel parking lot by Meadow Lane. There’s activity there as well. There’s an equipment shack, and beside it an air tank with a rubber hose you can use to air up your tires after you come off the beach. When I arrived in this parking lot, somebody in a baseball cap was doing that. Nearby, a guy in jeans and t-shirt was dismantling his rod and reel, getting ready to put it into the trunk. There were also two other cars there, parked. I guessed their owners had walked out to the sand with their gear. Across the road is the helicopter pad. At that moment, I heard a chattering sound in the sky. It was from a rather large helicopter coming in over the bay toward us. In less than a minute, it was hovering over the pad, not 50 yards (Continued on next page)

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from all of us there in the parking lot, blasting out noise. Everybody stopped what they were doing to watch. You could see there was a pilot in the cockpit and also a co-pilot. Both had big metal earphones on and were concentrating fiercely on what they were doing. On the side of the fuselage of the helicopter facing us were three windows. There was also a door, and next to it a second door. The only other markings on this chopper were the usual big black letters the FAA requires. I think all of us in that gravel lot were looking at this for three reasons: One because of its noise, two because we wanted to see it land— it’s always interesting to see a pilot set down a 10,000 pound piece of aircraft—and three because we wanted to see who would be getting

She wore a white floppy summer hat and large, white-rimmed sunglasses. She had on a white top and a short white skirt. She also had bling... out. It appeared to me that this was a six-seat aircraft. When the chopper dropped down to within six feet of the pad, the pilot revved up the engines to better steady it. Then, as he touched down, first with the two back wheels and then the nose wheel, he changed the pitch of the propellers, causing them to emit a huge galeforce wind parallel to the ground. It flattened

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the eelgrass on all sides of the pad, caused everybody in our lot to grab our hats, and it also blew open the little chain-link door that was how you got past the four-foot tall chainlink fence that separated the pad from the road. Then, after settling right in the center of the pad, the pilot put the chopper blades on idle, opened his pilot’s door, hopped out to the asphalt, and went over to the passenger door. Now we would see who this was. The first thing that appeared in the doorway was a little King Charles Spaniel. It looked around and wagged its tail, then hopped down. It was on a leash. The next thing out was one naked female leg, upon the foot of which was strapped a single red platform shoe. The pilot offered the owner of this leg a hand, but it was not taken. The rest of her got out just fine. And that was it. She was the only person in the helicopter. I looked to see if I knew this woman. She wore a white floppy summer hat and large, whiterimmed sunglasses. She had on a white top and short white skirt. She also had bling, a necklace and numerous rings. She was perhaps 30. I did not recognize her. She seemed to look at us across the way. You couldn’t really tell with the dark glasses. We looked at her. Then she began walking toward the gate, steadily and carefully. She had mastered these shoes. The pilot then turned around and walked back to the chopper and opened the smaller door, taking out three pieces of matched pink luggage. He picked up two suitcases, and put a third, a smaller one, under one arm. And then the cars arrived. The first was a black SUV, coming westbound up Meadow Lane from town, to stop in the middle of the road just short of the gate. Two men in white shirts and black pants got out, left the car doors open and walked over to attend the gate. Behind us, further in our gravel parking lot, another black SUV—it had been there all the time—stirred. It backed out of its parking spot, turned, and moved quickly to the entrance of the lot, where it too stopped, its grille facing the street. Two uniformed men got out of that. As these men converged to the gate, one of them rushed in past it and over to the pilot, struggling behind the woman with the luggage. He’d take it from here. The pilot handed it over. You could not help but be impressed with the efficiency of all this. One SUV effectively blocked Meadow Lane westbound. The other, at the edge of our lot, could move forward to block Meadow Lane in the other direction. The woman on her red platforms, with her little dog trotting alongside, now arrived at the gate, where she was ushered along and then was across the street and into the side door of the SUV on the gravel there. As quickly as all this came, it all went away. The chopper went straight up, the two SUVs went off single-file westbound, and the guys in the lot went back to what they were doing. The man went back to putting air in his tires, disassembling fishing rods, putting away surfboards. Then they too went away. Then a seagull landed on the very center of the white circle of the landing pad and pooped. Then he too was off.

DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 37

It Takes a Village? Hampton Bays Hamlet, Like Others Before It, Ponders Incorporation I was going to open this story with a sentence that would begin “The powers that be in Hamptons Bays…” but then thought better of it. There are no powers that be in Hampton Bays. And that’s the problem. Therefore the humble unofficial citizenry of Hampton Bays are now considering breaking away from the larger entity in which they currently reside— Southampton Town—to make themselves an official Incorporated Village. If they decide that incorporation is a good idea, they will announce boundaries, get permission from the state, and then have the people vote on a referendum. If a majority votes Yes, the place will henceforth be known as the Incorporated Village of Hampton Bays, and it will be filled with “powers that be.” There will be Mayors, Sergeants at Arms, Judges, Police Chiefs, Village Clerks, Inspectors, Trustees and all sorts of other posts. They might also consider changing their name. In the 1740s, the place was called Good Ground. It’s a good old name. Indeed, on the four corners in the center of town there is a concrete commercial building that, when built, was carved with the name Good Ground up top under the eaves. You come into the

unincorporated village of Hampton Bays and you look up and you see the original name of the place, carved in stone, but that’s not the name anymore. It’s an eerie feeling. They could incorporate as the Village of Good Ground. There are plusses and minuses to incorporation. The plusses are that you have a new layer of government that is very nearby and will respond quicker to what is going on. The minuses are that you have a new layer of government that is very nearby and will respond quicker to what is going on, but will likely cost more. As the founder of this newspaper, I can report to you that during my half-century tenure, there have been several attempts to create Incorporated Villages. All attempts were different one from the other. But two succeeded and are successful villages today. They are the Village of West Hampton Dunes and the Village of Sagaponack, both of which were carved out of the Township of Southampton. It’s interesting to consider the fates of all these attempts separately. Perhaps Good Ground might learn something from such a consideration. Here they are from east to west. There have been several attempts to incorporate Montauk. A serious attempt was

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made in 1966 but failed. A further attempt, in 1996 led to a straw poll of the residents and that also failed. Nevertheless the Town of East Hampton, out of which it would have been carved, paid attention to these rumblings and offered all sorts of inducements to Montauk, hoping that the rebellion would subside, which it did. Today, there is a police annex in Montauk, a Town Clerk’s office and a Montauk Citizen’s Advisory Board established to advise the East Hampton Town Board on matters relating to Montauk. None would be here today if not for these rebellions. It’s sort of like what happened in Canada where everything spoken or written in public has to appear twice, once in English and once in French. Quebec wanted to break away and form the French speaking Country of Quebec. But the rest of Canada, the Englishspeaking part, created compromises, among which was the dual language law, so Quebec has voted to stay a province. Sacre Bleu! In 1987, a section in the western part of the Town of Southampton incorporated itself into the Village of Pine Valley. There were about 800 people in this village. It included the Riverhead Jail, the Suffolk County Center, Wildwood Lake and the woods around it and the people living in it, and a small part of Flanders, particularly along Peconic Bay.

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Village (Continued from previous page)

G. Holtzman III

The incorporation was spearheaded by founder Leonard Sheldon—and many believed his developer friends—who envisioned a new downtown, waterfront activities and lower taxes. After incorporation, when taxes went up and no new downtown appeared, the villagers became angry. Many villagers wanted to un-incorporate. Those still favoring incorporation tried to head them off. A battle ensued and in the end, those wishing to un-incorporate won. But it was not without angst. Three years later, the scattered remnants of Pine Valley were back in the capable hands of Southampton Town. Jim Dreeben, the owner of Peconic Paddler in Riverhead, was a “resident” of this village during the brief time Pine Valley waved its flag,

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and he wrote a letter to Dan’s Papers reporting on things he claimed to have heard at the raucous village meetings. Here are a few choice quotes: “It is NOT a conflict of interest. He is just a friend of mine and I think Pine Valley should pay him $875.” “We appreciate your asking those fine questions, Larry—now sit down. You too, Alan.” “We are being sued by developers.” “Accomplishments? Now let me think. Oh, yes, we have a village hall, a copying machine, matching desk blotter, carpet, curtains and toilet paper.” “The taxpayers who can afford these (outrageous) taxes are, in fact, the ones who want to dissolve the village.” “I am not a politician. In March, when I became Mayor, compared to Pine Valley, Romania will look like Sesame Street.” “I am here in an advisory position only. You pay me $175 per hour to listen and $250 per hour to talk, plus $5 per mile and dinner.” “The Ethics Committee is overworked, what with all these crooked politicians.” Without a doubt the most financially successful incorporation was the western end of Dune Road in the Town of Southampton. There were more than 500 houses on this part of Dune Road before jetties were built along that road to the west. When these jetties, 15 of them, were completed, the sea rose up where other jetties were never completed, and took away over 140 homes, wiped out the land, destroyed the single road, telephone, electric and sewage and ultimately created an enormous inlet with the sea rushing into the bay. For a time, you could buy a half-acre of underwater oceanfront land for $5,000. I received such an offer. But I considered it ridiculous, like throwing your money away, like buying the Brooklyn Bridge. Today, after the Army Corps of Engineers built a mile-long giant steel cofferdam, the inlet was healed, the land restored, almost all the homes rebuilt, and if you want to buy a plot, it will set you back at least a million dollars. Incorporation did that. It’s a longer story than can be told here, but it’s the case. This was an attempt, in 2003, to create a preposterous Incorporated Village. In the end it failed. It was proposed to be along the five miles of oceanfront between Wainscott and Flying Point, but only 100 or 200 yards wide. The idea was to give control of the oceanfront to the residents along the (Continued on page 40)

DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 39

A Trophy’s Life Stolen? Sold at a Yard Sale? You Never Can Tell in the Hamptons By DAviD LiON RATTiNeR

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ne way to get your hands on the Hampton Classic Challenge trophy in years past was to ride your horse—really, really well. Since the venerable equestrian competition stopped handing out that particular silverplated champagne bucket–style trophy back in 1993, however, it became a bit harder. But not impossible, as we saw a few weeks ago. That’s when Hampton Classic Horsemen’s Advisory Committee member Mary O’Connor spotted this Challenge trophy, awarded between 1978 and 1992, on eBay. “VERY UNIQUE GIFT OR ADDITION TO YOUR HAMPTON CLASSIC HOME,” said the listing, complete with photo. O’Connor posted a link on the Hampton Classic’s Facebook page to alert the organization. Up until that point, nobody even knew the trophy was gone. If a Hampton Classic trophy goes missing, you might think alarm bells would automatically sound. You’d be wrong. When the eBay listing appeared, some eyebrows at Hampton Classic headquarters in Bridgehampton were certainly raised, but it wasn’t sirens and lockdown.

“We have a lot of old trophies that do not get awarded anymore, and we have them locked up during the year here in Bridgehampton,” Shanette Cohen, the Executive Director of the Hampton Classic, explains. “Sometimes we will put them out on display, but for the most part, they remain behind closed doors. “When I first saw the listing after it was posted to our Facebook page, I wasn’t completely shocked, because it was a Challenge Trophy, which are trophies where the winner gets to keep them. So it wouldn’t be so farfetched to think that it would be sold on eBay. But when I looked into it further and checked with a few people, we figured out quickly that it in fact was a trophy that was ours, and we verified that it had gone missing.” Nobody is exactly sure how long ago the trophy was stolen from storage at Hampton Classic headquarters on Snake Hollow Road in Bridgehampton, since it has been presumed to have been sitting there for the last 20 years or so. While it’s possible that the trophy was taken some two decades ago, it could just as easily have been lifted two months ago. What is certain, though, is that the auction was attracting bidders, and the Classic folks

wanted it back. “The woman on eBay who had posted the listing said to me that she bought it at a yard sale, and I think she was excited about the listing because the bidding had gone up above $500,” says Cohen. Of course, regardless of where the seller got the trophy, it had been stolen at some point, and thus couldn’t be sold on the auction site. Soon afterward, a police report was filed to get the incident on record. Nobody at eBay worked with the Hampton Classic to get the trophy back, but on May 17, the seller ended the auction. “When she did figure out that the item had been stolen, she quickly dropped it off at our office,” Cohen said. “The woman was worried that people would think that she stole it, which I think is really understandable. I want to be clear that none of us here think that she stole it. We are all confident that she did buy it at a yard sale, and I also want to point out that when she returned it, she didn’t accept any money.” And so, the trophy is back home, safe and sound, inside Hampton Classic headquarters. But a good old-fashioned case of “who dunnit” remains. The unknown thief is still on the loose.

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Village (Continued from page 38) ocean. Erosion control projects could then go ahead. Perhaps a village could prevent outsiders from accessing the beach. As it strung itself across the ocean frontage of Sagaponack, Bridgehampton, Mecox and Water Mill, you could see that at certain points, there was no contiguous road connecting one part of the new proposed village with another. Since a great majority of the people along the ocean were in favor of creating this new village, there was only one way to stop it from happening. One of the unincorporated communities it would pass along would have to incorporate. It would be a dagger through the heart of this pencil thin proposed entity. BRiDGeHAMPTON The unincorporated met to consider incorporation. I think they met twice about it. They decided they liked being part of the Town of Southampton. Being a new village would be an added expense. SAGAPONACK On the other hand, the citizens of Sagaponack, which is among the most wellto-do communities in America, decided to put an end to Dunehampton, and did. Their incorporation took place in 2005 and all indications are during its short eight years that it is a considerable success. It is well-run, many of its required services, such as police or fire, are accomplished by arrangement of neighboring towns and hamlets. And this closeat-hand government is a trusted guardian of the community’s treasures—the farms, the tworoom Sagaponack School, the Sagg General

Those in Shinnecock thought that maybe Shinnecock Hills, as it was called, should be something that had the word “Hampton” in it. Store, and the Village Post Office, which shares a building with the general store. SHiNNeCOCK HiLLS Here’s a story from before my time, about another incorporation attempt. It’s been handed down from one generation to another, and I cannot vouch for its truthfulness. But it sure is wonderful. In the late 1800s, about 100 wealthy New Yorkers built mansions in the rolling hills of Shinnecock east of the canal. During this time, the villages of Southampton, Bridgehampton and East Hampton began to flourish with the influx of New York summer people arriving by railroad. Those in Shinnecock thought that maybe Shinnecock Hills, as it was called, should be called something that had the word “Hampton” in it. They met and agreed to try to change the name to Hampton Hills. What they subsequently found, however, was that to change the name of a community they would need the majority of its year around citizens to vote the change. There was another meeting. Most people were baffled about this. “There is nobody here year-round,” one of them said. “We all just come out for the

summer.” “What about old man Terwilliger?” another said. Herbert Terwilliger was the stationmaster for the Shinnecock Hills railroad station. He lived upstairs. He was who came downstairs to sell you tickets to the city from behind his little glass window. But he was also the Postmaster. Behind his glass window were all the post office boxes for the summer people. It was Terwilliger who put the letters in the boxes in the summertime. And it was Terwilliger who, all winter long, forwarded the mail to them in the city. He forwarded the mail! He was here! “You’re right!” said another man. “Terwilliger is our year-’rounder. Let’s go see him.” So they did. About a dozen of the summer residents crowded into the waiting room that day and talked to Old Man Terwilliger about their proposition. They explained what they wanted to do. And they explained what needed to be done. Would he cast the necessary vote so that by one to nothing, they could report that a majority were in favor of changing the name of Shinnecock Hills to Hampton Hills? Terwilliger thought about it for a moment. Then he spoke. “Nope,” he said. And that was that.

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DAN’S PAPERS

June 7, 2013 Page 41

Mr. Sneiv explores Bikini evolution By MR. SNeiv

S

In the case of going topless, it’s not a true bikini. It’s actually a “monokini.” I’m not in favor of this for the Hamptons... The groundwork for the modern bikini was laid in 1907, when an Australian swimmer and performer named Annette Kellerman was arrested at a Boston beach for wearing a formfitting one-piece bathing suit. By 1913, inspired by the introduction of women into Olympic swimming competition, Carl Jantzen made the first functional two-piece swimwear. By 1934 swimsuits starting hugging the body, and they began getting smaller, to enable better tanning. Hollywood and the media helped fuel the evolution of the bikini. Remember the late 1970s and our very own East End’s Christie Brinkley on the cover of Sports Illustrated? On many European beaches, it’s acceptable for women to do away with the top part of the bikini and wear just the bottom part. We see this every year in the Hamptons, when someone from Europe visits and is not aware of the protocol on the East End. This is one of the few benefits of being involved in Hamptons law enforcement during the summer. In the case of going topless, it’s not a true bikini. It’s actually referred to as wearing a “monokini.” I’m not in favor of this for the Hamptons, because I grew up in a conservative household. Besides, it’s better if you leave something to the imagination. Beachgoers are all (Continued on page 44)

Bathing suits in the early 1900’s covered up a lot more than today’s versions...

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ometimes, as a journalist, a topic comes across your desk that takes you outside your comfort zone. That was the case recently, when it was suggested that I write about the art of choosing a bikini for summertime in the Hamptons. My apprehension was soon assuaged, when a friend reminded me that many women’s clothing and shoe designers are actually men. So why couldn’t Mr. Sneiv offer some insight into the art of selecting the perfect bikini? The bikini is perhaps the most popular form of swimwear around the world. It represents not just the power of fashion, but the power of women. Some believe it has represented the emancipation of women. The name “bikini” is credited to Louis Reared, who in 1946 named it after Bikini Atoll, where testing of the atomic bomb took place. But that was just a name. Bikinis actually show up all the way back in the Greco Roman era, as depicted in mosaics. In order to report accurately on the subject matter, I decided that I would have to experience first-hand what it’s like to actually wear a bikini. I started my research by going through the dresser drawers of my longtime companion, while she was out shopping at Citarella. Karen had numerous bikinis to choose from. I selected a black number. To my dismay, it didn’t fit. I was going to have to lose 75 pounds or continue my research without the benefit of actually knowing what it feels like to wear a bikini. So that was that.

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DAN’S PAPERS

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The Hearing Access Program of NYC has been appointed as a member to the Rail Vehicles Access Advisory Committee, with Bridgehampton’s Janice Schacter serving and daughter Arielle Schacter her alternate. Arielle will have a chapter in Stand Up! by John Schlimm, a book about young activists who are changing the world. It’s an Andy Warhol summer! Art Southampton will host an exhibition of the legendary artist’s work July 25–29. On August 14, Guild Hall will screen Lana Jokel’s 1973 Andy Warhol, which features the artist discussing his various views on art and life, along with interviews of his closest friends and inner circle.

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danshamptons.com

DAN’S PAPERS

June 7, 2013 Page 43

The inside Scoop at inner Sleeve By DAN KOONTZ

Vinyl is definitely back!” That’s Craig Wright’s verdict, as his store in Amagansett, Inner Sleeve Records, passes the one-year mark. Wright gets customers of all different ages—some looking to get special pressings of new releases, some looking to get ’70s classics in their original format and others just eager to delve into the deep record stacks in the well-stocked store. “People come in and browse for hours, which is great. They might hear something that grabs them”—Wright is constantly spinning semi-obscure records over the store’s sound system—“and walk out with a record by a band they’ve never heard of before.” Before digital downloading impaired their business model, record stores were a familiar presence all over. Now, in cities like New York, where high rents have driven out even landmarks like the used record store Bleecker Bob’s, it’s becoming hard to figure out what to do if you’ve got extra time on your hands. Not so in Amagansett, where Inner Sleeve is currently tucked into the Amagansett Square shops. Come July, they will be moving across the street to 199 Main Street. People can stop in after picking out some shoes at the Bass outlet or before heading to the Hampton Chutney Company for a quick bite. Of course, along with such casual browsers, Inner Sleeve attracts serious collectors from all over, usually interested in rare finds, many of which Wright

has displayed on the wall of the shop. There have been some surprises for Wright in his first year. “I didn’t expect there to be quite so much interest in records from the ’70s,” he explains. He finds, for example, that today’s vinyl buyers are interested in copies of Fleetwood Mac’s Rumours, a record that sold so phenomenally that for many years people were practically giving it away at yard sales. Likewise Joni Mitchell’s Blue, a record that Wright has learned to keep in stock. “Blue is a record that seems to be going up in price almost on a weekly basis,” he notes. Wright himself is able to replenish his supplies of good-condition used vinyl from his own collections and from other collectors. What hasn’t been surprising is the enduring popularity of The Beatles, whose records have been the best-selling items at Inner Sleeve over the last year. The store carries a large selection of Beatles pressings, ranging from newly minted vinyl releases of digital remasters to soughtafter rarities, which recently included a goodcondition copy of the original mono release of Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band—a musthave for any serious Beatles aficionado, and priced as a collectible. Those eager to begin their vinyl collections but lacking a way to play records need look no further than Inner Sleeve’s selection of turntables: you don’t need to shell out for a huge system to begin enjoying your purchases. The Crossley turntables are compact, designed to hook up to most modern audio systems,

and come with a warranty. Wright had also dabbled in selling vintage gear, but found that most customers wanted to be sure that they would be able to get replacement needles and cartridges. People continue to argue about whether analog vinyl SOUNDS better than digital CDs or downloads, but the fact is, most people probably don’t really care that much. After all, unless you’re prepared to spend a lot of money on a set of speakers, your sound is going to be compromised no matter whether the medium is analog or digital. Many of today’s vinyl buyers are doubtlessly spinning their new purchases on inexpensive turntables and listening through tinny iPod speakers. In other words, they’re not going “back to vinyl” in pursuit of some audiophile ideal. More likely, they are attracted to records for the simple fact that records are physical objects, and human beings tend to feel a connection with things they can have and hold—unlike the digital downloads that come from iTunes. Vinyl also encourages a different kind of engagement with music: since it’s not really portable, you’re more apt to sit and listen. And since it’s harder with vinyl to skip from song to song, you’re more likely to listen to complete albums. Vinyl moves music from the background to the center—where it belongs. Inner Sleeve Records, 4 Amagansett Square, moving to 199 Main Street, Amagansett on July 1. Call 631-375-5316 for additional information.

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Bikini (Continued from page 41) familiar with the thong and G-string bikinis, but they may not be familiar with some of the other types, such as the “seekini” (seethrough top and bottom), tankini (tank top and bikini bottom) and camikini (camisole top and bikini bottom). There’s also the hikini, but it’s more commonly found in the bedroom than at the beach. Aside from this, there’s also an entire subclass of bikinis known as microkinis. There’s no need to describe these because the name is self-explanatory. As far as microkinis go, the more micro

the bikini, the more attention the wearer is bound to garner. And if all these options were not confusing enough, within the various bikini fashion lines there are also many different styles and cuts, such as halter, push-up, strapless, etc. In my research I discovered one simple truth, and it’s that when it comes to selecting the perfect beach attire, it’s much simpler for a man than a woman. With so many options available, I sympathize with how difficult it must be for a woman to pick the Have you ordered yours?

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perfect beach bikini. For men, the choices are limited and are only applicable to covering that which falls below the waistline. Or so I thought. As I was seeking an ending to my bikini article, I came across a piece of research that I had previously overlooked. And it was about to change my life and probably that of most men on the East End. There is a bikini for men! The Mankini, a 95% polyester and 5% Lycra suit was popularized by Sacha Baron Cohen, when he donned one in the popular movie Borat. It provides the support and comfort a man needs and at the same time affords similar benefits a woman gets when she wears a bikini. It may be the greatest beach invention for men since the introduction of electronic devices that accommodate remote sports viewing and the portable ice chest for beer. Best of all, the Mankini is affordably priced. Online, they are available for less than $20. They come in a variety of colors, including my favorite: leopard print. When mine arrived, I took it for a test spin around the neighborhood. I instantly knew it was a hit because every time I passed someone while I was wearing it, they started pointing and hollering. Some were even taking pictures. How funny is this job of being a journalist? What started as an article on women’s bikinis will no doubt end up influencing an entire group of men on the East End, who will now be wearing the Mankini this summer. Enjoy the season and I will see you on the beach! I’ll be the one wearing the leopard print.

danshamptons.com

DAN’S PAPERS

June 7, 2013 Page 45

What’s on Tv? it’s All About the Hamptons By Lee MeyeR

T

he summer’s here, and while most television shows have just wrapped up their seasons, there are still some great series to watch and catch up on. The Hamptons-set medical dramedy Royal Pains kicks off its fifth season on Wednesday, June 12 on USA Network. The series follows concierge doctor Hank Lawson (Mark Feuerstein) and his younger brother Evan (Paolo Costanzo) as Hank treats rich Hamptonites while Evan manages the practice, “HankMed.” Royal Pains often films in the Hamptons, giving it a much more authentic look than some other series supposedly set on Long Island’s East End. When we last saw Hank and Evan in December’s two-hour special Royal Pains: Off-Season Greetings, Evan and his love Paige (Brooke D’Orsay) tied the knot and decided to invest in the Lawsons’ cousin Owen’s (Charley Koontz) comic shop; Divya (Reshma Shetty) and Rafa (Khotan) made up, got married and burned their marriage license after realizing they were impulsive; Hank landed in surgery as a result of the explosion at Boris’s (Campbell Scott) mansion last summer; and Boris, thought dead, was revealed to be very much alive!

ex-girlfriend Padma (Dilshad Vadsaria) was forced to make before her murder; Daniel may or may not have killed Emily’s secret (and constantly jealous) boyfriend, Aiden (Barry Sloane); Conrad was elected governor, and a devastated Jack aimed a gun at him—until Emily begged him to stop, finally telling him the truth about her identity! Revenge is a fun series, but anyone who’s set foot on Long Island’s East End will instantly cry foul; it’s obvious that this series isn’t filmed in the Hamptons, or anywhere in New York, for that matter. The pilot, set in the summertime in Southampton, was filmed in North Carolina, while the rest of the series has been filmed primarily on sound stages in Los Angeles. The

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Have you heard of Suffolk Hospital? Didn’t think so. But if you can get past these (often hilarious) errors, Revenge is a frothy series... Royal Pains has filmed at many Long Island locations. The authentic locations make for a fun viewing experience for anyone who lives on Long Island. Boris’s mansion (pre-explosion, of course) was filmed at Huntington’s Oheka Castle, while many of the parties on the show were actually filmed in East Hampton. The series also shoots in Oyster Bay. In April, the show put out a casting call for extras in Westhampton and Southampton for some swanky party scenes. ABC’s Revenge just wrapped season two, so now’s the time to catch up for the fall. This primetime soap is about Amanda Clarke (Emily VanCamp), a young woman who has come to the Hamptons under the name “Emily Thorne” to take revenge on a powerful family that framed her father for a crime he didn’t commit. During the first two seasons, Emily went after the evil power couple Victoria and Conrad Grayson (Madeleine Stowe and Henry Czerny) by romancing their handsome (and extremely dim) son, Daniel (Josh Bowman), and turning their teenage daughter, Charlotte (Christa B. Allen), against them. Complications arose when Emily reunited with childhood sweetheart Jack Porter (Nick Wechsler) and her father’s protégé, the delightfully foppish Nolan Ross (Gabriel Mann). In May’s (literally) explosive season finale: Conrad orchestrated a fake terrorist attack on his company, Grayson Global, that resulted in Jack’s younger brother Declan’s (Connor Paolo) death; Victoria came face to face with her long-lost mystery son; everyone learned that Charlotte was pregnant with Declan’s child; Nolan was framed for the terrorist group Initiative’s crimes, thanks to a video testimony

writers have made a noble effort to get names of towns right, but try and think of the last time you took a stroll out of your Southampton home for a quick beer in Montauk. One ridiculous scene late in the first season had Emily and Nolan travel from Southampton to Manhasset in the span of one scene! And have you heard of Suffolk Hospital? Didn’t think so. But if you can get past these (often hilarious) errors, Revenge is a frothy series that is perfect for water-cooler chat the following morning.

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North Fork Lighthouses Stand as Monuments to Li History By NiCHOLAS CHOWSKe

L

ong before the North Fork was dotted with wineries, sailing and fishing were the major industries on Long Island—and nothing symbolizes that legacy quite like the lighthouse. Today, three lighthouses in particular stand as monuments to this rich, seafaring heritage. In the town of Southold, on a bluff overlooking Long Island Sound, the Horton Point Lighthouse warns sailors of a shoal just off the coast. This “schoolhouse-style” lighthouse was completed in 1857, by the National Lighthouse Service, 101 years after it was suggested by George Washington. Over the years, eight lighthouse keepers lived and served at Horton Point, until 1933, when a 40-foot steel tower with an automated light was built, and the Horton Point tower went dark. The last keeper left in 1938, after the Great Hurricane, and the building sat mostly vacant, except for a brief time during World War II, when it was used as a lookout by the Civil Defense Corps. After the war, the unoccupied lighthouse succumbed to neglect and vandalism, and was nearly demolished. The old brick building was saved, however, by the Southold Historical Society, and the main residence of the lighthouse was repurposed in 1977 as a nautical museum, which is still open today. In 1990, the steel beacon was removed, and the Horton Point Lighthouse was returned to active service. While the Lighthouse and Nautical Museum is open from Memorial Day through Columbus

day, the Horton Point Park is open year round. For more information, contact the Southold Historical Society at 631-765-5500. The mile-wide channel between the easternmost tip of the North Fork and Plum Island is a dangerous and highly trafficked waterway known as Plum Gut. Here, the waters of the Sound merge with those of Gardner’s Bay, creating a churning mess of swelling waves and riptides. To make matters worse, only the eastern two-thirds of this deep channel is navigable, as the Oyster Pond Reef extends out from Long Island, lying just beneath the surface, marked only by the Orient Point Lighthouse. The Orient Point Lighthouse, affectionately known as the “Coffee Pot” due to its shape, is a cast-iron caisson tower-style lighthouse sitting on 10,000 tons of riprap, or loose stone. Shortly after construction finished in 1899, the 45-foot-tall Coffee Pot began to tilt by about five degrees. It’s suspected that this was either caused by the heavy iron plates that were used to patch cracks and rust spots along its base, or the strong tidal currents, which may have undermined its foundation. Over the years, a number of keepers maintained the Coffee Pot, until 1958, when it was automated. With no lighthouse keeper to maintain the property, the storm-battered beacon fell into disrepair, and in 1970 the Coast Guard announced plans to replace it with a simple steel-pipe tower. The citizens of Orient Point were outraged, and rallied to save and restore their lighthouse. In 2000, the Coast Guard upgraded the Coffee Pot

Three lighthouses in particular celebrate the East End’s rich, seafaring heritage: Horton Point Light, Orient Point Light and “Bug Light.” with solar panels and a new boat launch, only to deem the property excessive in 2011. The Coffee Pot went to auction in the summer of 2012, and was reportedly purchased in September for $120,000. While the lighthouse can be viewed from Orient Point State Park or the Cross Sound Ferry, it’s not accessible to the public. Since 1871, the Long Beach Bar Lighthouse, or “Bug Light,” has been warning sailors of the Long Beach Bar, a sandbar that stretches out from Orient Beach State Park, nearly to Shelter Island. According to local legend, this lighthouse received its quirky nickname from sailors who thought the screw pile pylons made the lighthouse look like a giant bug on the water. The Bug Light welcomed sailors into the Orient Harbor from Gardener’s Bay for generations, until it was burned down by vandals in 1963. But in 1990, the community came together and fully rebuilt and restored the Long Beach Bar Lighthouse to its former Victorian grandeur. Today, the Bug Light is owned and maintained by the East End Seaport Museum and Maritime Foundation, which hosts tours of the lighthouse in the spring, summer and fall. For more information, visit eastendseaport.org.

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DAN’S PAPERS

June 7, 2013 Page 47

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The recently crowned Miss Israel, yityish Aynaw, will be at The Hampton Synagogue in Westhampton Beach, Saturday, June 8 to share her story of immigrating to Israel from Ethiopia alone at 12 years old, becoming a ranking officer in the Israeli Defense Forces, yityish Aynaw and becoming the first Ethiopian-born Miss Israel. ellen & Chuck Scarborough will host “GET WILD” at their home on Lake Agawam in Southampton on June 22. The beneficiary of this event is the Evelyn Alexander Wildlife Rescue Center of the Hamptons, named in honor of Leslie Alexander’s mother. Susan Benson and her family will be hosting Fresh Air Fund children for their 13th year through the Fresh Air Fund’s Volunteer Host Family Program. The program allows NYC kids to experience a suburban/rural vacation during the summer in over 13 states.

Please join us for cocktails, hor d’oeuvres & Music

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at the Southampton Village Farmers Market. McCue, who owns and runs a fudge company, was having trouble setting up her stand when Jackman swooped in to assist. See photo and read more at DansHamptons.com

631-298-8181

info@HardyPlumbing.com www.HardyPlumbing.com

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(Cont’d from page 42)

Sonja Morgan of The Real Housewives of NYC will perform at the Speakeasy Moderne Benefit on June 14 at East Hampton Studio.

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Supermodel Tyra Banks enjoyed her recent stay at Gurney’s Inn and Seawater Spa in Montauk. Actor Steve Guttenberg was there, as well.

Annual

Martinis For Mutts Hosted by Sonja Morgan

Kelly Killoren Bensimon launched her new book In the Spirit of the Hamptons at the Montauk Yacht Club Resort and Marina on Saturday, June 1, with her daughters Teddy and Sea in tow.

Saturday June 29th | 6 to 9 PM at the Social Life Magazine Estate HoSt CoMMittEE

Dina Manzo - Lorenzo Borghese - Euan Rellie and Lucy Sykes Rellie Dr Cindy Bressler - Ruth Katz - Lizzi Bickford - Devorah Rose - Justin Mitchell Stella Keitel - Joey Wolffer - Kristen Farrell - Jenny Oz Leroy - Lisa Hartman Justin Kulchinsky - Lauren Rae Levy - Cathy Buxton - Melissa Foss - Tommy Frangakis Karrie and Trevor Wright - Shamin Abas - Lauren Levison - Edward Alava Dr. Jennifer Jablow - Ellen and David Gribin - James Hirtenstein - Stephen Mikhail Brooke and Peter Cohen - David Scott and Alex Pashkowsky - Alicia Ernst and John Katzman

tickets are vEry limited and can be purchased on our website - www.LCArescue.org Last chance Animal Rescue is a Non-Profit 501(c)3 registered in the State of NY LCAR P.O. Box 1661 Southampton, NY 11969 • 631.478.6844

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Tony Award winning “Billy Elliot the Musical” star Trent Kowalik joins a cast of over 30 local performers of A Night at the Tony Awards at the Suffolk Theater on June 9. Get more South O’ the Highway every day at DansHamptons.com.

DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 49

SPOTLiGHT: Sag Harbor’s Dylan Jenét All Grown Up By Lee MeyeR

ylan Jenét has been a featured singer at the Democratic National Convention and President Obama’s second inauguration, worked with esteemed musician and talent coach Ray Chew, and is doing projects with the legendary Stevie Wonder. She’s also 15 years old. This gifted young performer is going places, but she’s refreshingly humble and down-to-earth about her remarkable career and she still feels very much at home with her family in Sag Harbor. Jenét discovered her love (and talent) of singing when she was five years old. “It was summertime and I didn’t know anybody, so I started doing local plays to meet other kids,” she says. After being noticed in a local play by the late “Miss Sybil” Christopher (as Jenét affectionately calls her), co-founder of the Bay Street Theatre, Jenét got her first professional role in the theatre’s production of Ahrens and Flaherty’s Once On This Island, and has been “working ever since.” Among Jenét’s earliest accomplishments was getting the role of Young Nala in The Lion King on Broadway. The producers wanted to cast her on the spot but had to wait until she was the right height. “I went in one day and they measured me and were like, ‘Okay! You’re in!’” Jenét played Young Nala for seven months. Broadway was just the start for Jenét, who won the Apollo Theater’s 2006 “Star of Tomorrow” award. The musical director for the show, Ray Chew (also the vocal coach for American Idol), soon became her mentor, which led to her meeting the legendary

AJ

Photos courtesy Dylan Jenét

D

Stevie Wonder. While anyone would likely be starstruck by the musical icon, Jenét just smiled and shrugged. “It’s pretty cool!” she sighed, before letting out a little giggle.

Meeting Wonder proved to be a major career step for Jenét. The young performer is hard at work on multiple projects with Wonder producing and she couldn’t be happier. They (Cont’d on next page)

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Page 50 June 7, 2013

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Jenét (Continued from previous page) “If you love it and you believe in it, then you can achieve it. Keep practicing and working on your craft and you’ll get there.” even share a similar sense of humor. “He’s really funny! We get along really well and we’ll be working and he’ll just go [in a funny, cartoony southern accent], ‘Okay Dylan, so um, just go do what you do!’” Jenét laughs, admitting that she too loves to break into funny voices with friends and family. Jenét sang with Wonder at his annual House of Toys benefit. and she believes in and supports charities and causes that are important to her, including

Alzheimer’s and cancer research, having lost grandparents to both diseases. She also supports Superstorm Sandy relief and Haiti earthquake relief. With her already-dazzling list of achievements, it would be fair to assume that Jenét would have little time for a social life. While she is completing high school online, she maintains a tight circle of friends. “I don’t like to deal with drama...kids can be mean. It’s better for me to be around my friends, and I get to see them all the time.” She is very close with her family, too. “My family supports me so much,” Jenét gushes, noting that her family is ready to move to California

25 YEARS OF WINES, VINES, AND MEMORIES Wölffer Estate Vineyard is celebrating its 25th Anniversary this year! We have asked some friends, patrons and associates who have shared some of these years with us to write about a personal memory they have about Wölffer Estate Vineyard. Have you ever been proven wrong and thoroughly enjoyed the experience? I did exactly that at Wölffer Estate Vineyard one evening a few years ago while tasting chardonnays produced there as far back as 1992 with winemaker Roman Roth. My expectation was that the older bottles would be, if not exactly over the hill, past their peak. Such expectations are theoretically justified since white wines, with minimal amounts of tannin, are far less likely than reds to need or want the enhancing effects of age. In the case of the Wölffer wines, I expected that the oldest vintages would to some degree have flattened out, lost part of their appealing fruit qualities and perhaps taken on heavy oak flavors. I was wrong. The wines were terrific. The reason, I believe, is that these chardonnays are made in traditional European ways, fermented in French oak, classically structured and capable of evolving into subtle and complex wines. Without overstating the case, in depth and longevity they approach in a small way some of the important white Burgundies of the Cote de Beaune. This is a reflection of Roth’s skills. His wines obviously started out with enough acidity and flavor compounds to succeed over time, and were fermented and aged in ideal conditions. Any imbalance would have upset the final result. Naturally some years were more attractive than others, the differences most likely related to the original harvest. Happily, not one had gone bad over the years. Long Island wineries are now producing more focused and engaging chardonnays each year, and Roth at Wölffer Estate Vineyard deserves much of the credit for that accomplishment.

for her career when the time comes. And how about college? “I do want to go to college! People usually think that since I’m a singer I’d want to go for music or something, but I actually want to go to college for fashion. That’s always been my dream. I’ve always wanted to go to FIT,” she exclaims, stating that she even designs some of her own clothes and jewelry. So, what advice does Jenét have for other young people looking to make it big in show biz? “If you love it and you believe in it, then you can achieve it. Keep practicing and working on your craft and you’ll get there. I really believe that.” It’s hard to think of a better role model for young girls (or guys!) who have a dream and aren’t afraid to go after it with everything they’ve got. For more on Dylan Jenét and to listen to some of her music, check out dylanJenetrain.com, twitter.com/ DylanJenét and reverbnation.com/dylanJenetcollins.

— Michael Braverman Hamptons Magazine, Editor at Large

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DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 51

This is what a real bobolink looks like.

GUEST ESSAY

The Camper From Hell By ANN FOx

C

amp Immaculata in Mattituck, with its woodsy cabins named after birds, chirped itself to death around 1977. Or so I hoped. More likely the Diocese of Brooklyn no longer found the camp lucrative and succumbed to a tasty offer from a developer. A quick look at the site on Peconic Bay Avenue now shows the camp is extinct. Good. This is one species that should never be coddled back to life. Summer camp is the antithesis of freedom; I hated it. Immaculata was most likely a perfectly good camp. It was created “for children from the city to enjoy their summer in the country.” Therein lies the rub. I did not consider myself from the city. Up to then I hadn’t even realized city kids were so light deprived. In fact, they were as white as the sand around our cabins. And they were skinny. They looked like the overcrowded, thin, pine trees that grew around the camp. In Southold, where I lived, we had sandcolored sand, sand that turned a shade darker when the water lapped over it. We had fat maple trees whose branches shaded us from the heat and whose trunks held up our bicycles. In Southold, we weren’t pale and skinny. We were tanned from fishing off Goose Bay Bridge and swimming at Founder’s Landing. Our arms were strong from lugging pales of mussels home from where they grew on the jetty at the end of the street. Our legs were well-developed from digging for clams in Peconic Bay with our toes. Ann Goubeaud Fox is a retired TWA flight attendant. She resides in Northport and sails with her husband on their boat, Vixen. Their favorite destination: the East End. Ann writes for boating and travel magazines. (She never ever went to camp again.)

Why did that opinionated 11–year–old go to camp in the first place? A friend from the city, whose family rented the house next to ours every August, went to Camp Immaculata every July. She convinced me it was paradise. I’m surprised she didn’t say “bird of paradise” with all the bird stuff there. I begged my parents to let me go. On my first day at camp, this friend ignored me. She was assigned to a cabin for girls a year older, the Blue Jays, and didn’t want to associate with me. I was a Bobolink. Whatever that is. I never even saw one on Long Island. I came to think it wasn’t a bird at all, but something Russians called their grandchildren. Being ignored by the friend was my first disappointment. Then came the real shocker. Everything was done on a schedule. Mornings went like this: You got up and made your bed neatly. At home my brothers and I slept on top of the sheets so we didn’t have to make the bed at all. Then a nun inspected our faces, nails and feet, to make sure we were clean. Mom thought swimming every day cleaned us enough. She checked our nails when company came. We went to the bug-prone open mess hall and ate cereal from the box it came in. I preferred cinnamon toast eaten in front of the TV on our screened-in porch. We had arts and crafts, which included making lanyards like inmates in an old-time funny farm. I had a table of my own in our garage where I made dolls from pipe cleaners, jingle shells and bird feathers. Now for the exciting afternoons. We were allowed to frolic in a small roped-off area where the water was never deeper than two feet. I say frolic, because there wasn’t enough room to swim. We bumped and jumped like feeding time in the fish hatchery. At home, I raced my brothers to the raft set in deep water at Town Beach. (Continued on next page)

This essay is one of many entered in the 2013 Dan’s Papers $6,000 Literary Prize for Nonfiction competition. We hope that you enjoy reading it as much as we did. To enter our 2013 contest visit danshamptons.com/ literaryprize

DAN’S PAPERS

Page 52 June 7, 2013

danshamptons.com

Guest (Continued from previous page) And those color-coded bathing caps! No self-respecting local kid would ever be seen in one of those. I could imagine the Road Knights in their low-riding Chevys, pointing their fingers at me and laughing. We could go to the canteen and stand around drinking a sweet mixture called “bug juice.” My girlfriends and I would bike to Jack’s Shack, order cokes and posture while the older boys waved as they drove by trailing dune buggies. We played volleyball, too. Not the kind you see during the Summer Olympics but the old-people-on-cruise-ships kind. It was hot on that field. Kids free to do what they like don’t get hot. A free kid rides a bike Camp may look like fun, but... and feels the cool breeze in the hair; a free kid climbs into a tree house and whittles turned into a screech owl. I made Howlin’ a slingshot in the shade; a free kid swims Wolf sound like Sweet Baby Jane. The nuns and the counselors got together and in a fit underwater and chases horseshoe crabs. In the evening we sang songs in the arts of desperation called my mother. Once she and crafts cabin, standing around a piano arrived, I sat on the hood of her baby-blue played by a pleasant, pale lady of an uncertain station wagon and refused to move until she age, only distinguished from the nuns by her took me home. I was told that the money for clothing, unflamboyant as it was. The people the rest of the two weeks would be forfeited. who did not dedicate themselves to celibacy, I banged on the hood and said I’d pay for were called “lay.” Obviously, the Catholic it myself from my allowance. I exhausted Church hadn’t thought that one through. everyone and they finally gave in. “Miss Kindly Pale” didn’t know Bill Haley’s On that drive home to Southold, no amount “Crazy Man, Crazy” but played a rousing theme of taunting from my brothers in the backseat song, that went “Immaculata we all love you, could suppress my joy. No crybabies allowed on our baseball team. No amount of threats Immaculata indeed it’s true...” By the third day, I was so fed up I could from my mother could dampen my spirits. No scream. On the fourth day the bobolink television for you young lady. You’re confined

to your room. We only got two TV channels anyway, the better one from Connecticut, but they were both fuzzy. And that was the summer I’d planned to sneak-read Gone With the Wind in my room anyway. The ride was glorious. I opened the window to feel closer to my territory. We drove past The Apple Tree Bar and Grill where the big kids parked and played kissy-face. Past the Quonset hut of the Mattituck Theater, which suddenly looked like a Disneyland castle. Past the Cutchogue Diner with its homemade pie smell wafting through the windows. Past Rinehart’s liquor store, the one and only for miles, where my mother would most likely return to pick up something to drink after she locked me in my room. Past Kramer’s Drug Store where my friends were already assembled on the front porch licking ice-cream cones with one hand and holding up their bikes with the other. I started to wave, but my mother slapped back my hand. I got a “job” picking raspberries at a family friend’s farm, but mother decided it cost her more to wash the red stains off my clothes than I was making, so I stopped. My camp debt was forgiven. Later on that summer, I fell off my bike coming back from the beach and got a cut on my knee that scarred. Mother said it was God’s punishment for being selfish and leaving camp. I didn’t care. I don’t care. I look at that scar today and think what a glorious thing it is to be a kid, free, in the summer.

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4A1nnual Sunday, August 4th @5:30PM Sagg Main Beach For more information call 631.537.7189 26822

DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 53

Who’s Here By DAN RATTiNeR

onathan Sobel was born and raised the son of a physician in Ho-Ho-Kus, a small town in New Jersey located in the northern part of that state near the New York border. He’s had a spectacular career in the financial world, joining Goldman Sachs when he was just finishing his junior year at Columbia University at the age of 20, and rising to become, at 31, a Partner Managing Director and then Global Head of the firm’s mortgage department, Global Head of Global Bank Group, Chief Risk Officer for Goldman Sachs Asset Management. For many years, he has been coming out to the Hamptons, initially when he was single in his college years and more recently as a homeowner. Currently he lives with his wife and family both in Manhattan and in a home in Sagaponack that he had designed by the late architect Charles Gwathmey. He thinks the Hamptons is a great place for his kids to be and they are all out here often. He’s an active philanthropist, a tennis player and, of all things, a collector of early technological gadgets and products that, for the most part, he finds on eBay. I interviewed him sitting in his glass-and-mahogany offices in a big Manhattan skyscraper on Madison Avenue, and he became quite animated as he talked about this. For example, he owns a Betamax, the very first commercial device that could record television programs on videotape to watch later. He owns the first Apple Mac. He owns an old Leica camera and an old Hasselblad. “I also have a Polaroid XS70,” he told me. “This was the first fully automatic instant camera Polaroid ever made. I also own a Pulsar watch, the first digital watch on the market, and an early Olivetti portable typewriter designed by Ettore Sottsass. I buy things that are revolutionary, but are also sometimes beautifully designed works of art as well. An Olivetti portable is in New York’s Museum of Modern Art.” These aren’t specifically the first of these things ever made. Those you would have to buy at a very high price at auction at Sotheby’s when they came up. No, Sobel’s hobby is about admiration, an admiration of things technological that changed the world. He has most of these things on shelves in his house in Sagaponack. (Let it be said that I also have that first Olivetti portable typewriter. For many years, I lugged it around while traveling. Stories for this newspaper were written on four continents. And the Olivetti has a place of honor on a shelf in my house too.) All this is of interest because Jonathan Sobel, in the last few years, retired from Goldman

Courtesy Jonathan Sobel

J

a private prep school in New Jersey, and when he was old enough, he found himself not only good at math and science but also fascinated with it. When he enrolled at Columbia University as a freshman (he graduated in the class of ’88), he initially thought to get a degree in Engineering, figuring that would be the best way to further his career in technology. But he soon changed his major. His degree is in Economics. “It’s quite amazing to me,” I said, “that you got a job at Goldman Sachs while you were still in college.” “I had learned a lot. But all of it was academic. Goldman Sachs has a summer jobs program for college kids. It’s their kind of apprenticeship. We were hired as researchers. And after that summer, I stayed working parttime with Goldman during my senior year, finishing up. I stayed another 20 years.” One night while at Goldman, Sobel attended a party and was introduced to Marcia Dunn, a woman he fell in love with. She was a medical student. A few years later, they married, and they have two children, a son now 12 and a daughter now 8. Dunn now has an ophthalmology practice in Manhattan and Westchester. The Sobels are very active in philanthropy. Jonathan Sobel is a Trustee of the Hospital for Special Surgery, the Whitney Museum, the Dalton School and the Public Art Fund. He’s also a member of the Executive Committee of the Columbia College Alumni Association. And he was the recipient of Columbia College’s Alumni Achievement Award, their Dean’s Award for Service to the college. He’s also a University benefactor. “What was the first car you ever bought?” I asked. “That was an old Mercedes convertible from the 1980s. I bought it used.” “The second car?” “Porsche 911.” I asked him how he came to leave Goldman Sachs. He gave notice in 2008 and left in early 2009. “When Lehman Brothers went bankrupt that year, it created turbulence in the market I had never seen before. And the players in the industry were acting out of fear rather than rational behavior. I was a partner. I had been there 20 years. I would never run the company. And I thought that the chaos would create great investment opportunities.” That year, he formed a partnership with Gerald Ford, a successful financial services entrepreneur in Dallas who was for many years the Chairman of the Board of Golden State Bankcorp, the second largest thrift institution in the nation. Ford sold it to Citicorp for $6 billion in 2002. The company Ford formed with Sobel, DTF Holdings, invests in many projects such as banks, insurance companies and other institutions around the nation.

Jonathan Sobel eNTRePReNeUR

He owns a Betamax... he owns the first Apple Mac...he owns an old Leica camera and an old Hasselblad. Sachs and entered the business world here on eastern Long Island, buying not only property, but also four car dealerships in Southampton. They are Mini, BMW, and a Porsche and Audi dealership. Almost any of the vehicles sold could be part of his collection. They are like fine watches. I had to ask. “What’s your personal favorite car?” “Everything German made is of the highest quality. But if I had to choose? It would be the new Porsche 911. This is an amazing, iconic car.” I think it fair to say that Jonathan Sobel, now 46, was made to enter the financial world. He was enrolled as a boy in Dwight Englewood,

Am I crazy? I’m offering my $150 DAN’S PAPERS

Page 54 June 7, 2013

danshamptons.com

The Beginning Is the Best Place to Start

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Nixon slept there in the summer of 1968.— “Where Nixon Found Peace” by John Kominicki ***

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ne of the toughest moments for any writer can be that split second just before you put pen to paper—or fingers to keys, as the case may be—and are forced to answer the question, “How shall I begin?” Competitors in the second annual Dan’s Papers Literary Prize for Nonfiction, now underway, are no different. In order to provide a bit of inspiration, we offer a selection of beginnings from some of the entries in the inaugural 2012 competition—some a sentence or two, some a little more—all of which are a great place to start as you look for your own beginning.

Save for an added sunroom and fresh paint, the Skipper’s cottage at Gurney’s Inn is not much changed from the days when Richard

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1290 Flanders Road I thought I caught magic once, at the bottom of an old clam rake, a rusted family heirloom.— Riverhead NYCatch” 11901 “The Prized by Joseph Antretter *** 631-727-2760 I am 15 years old and brushing my teeth in the ladies’ bathroom at Jones Beach State info@FlandersHVAC.com Park. It is the morning after my first day as a runaway. The day before, I filled my beach bag www.FlandersHVAC.com with the necessary items, counted out my cash earned from six months of babysitting, and with ease caught one bus, then another headed for the beach. In case you don’t already know, June is the perfect month for a teenager to run away. With school just out of session, the world of adults sees only a sudden confusion of children everywhere, barely noticing one unattended teenager. On Long Island, the warm summer weather, easy bus transportation, and an abundance of inexpensive food make walking away from home only an impulse away. One lone teenager sleeping on a towel at the beach is invisible. —“Littoral Drifter” by Susan A. Cohen ***

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Pow-wow season has arrived and as usual everything is being done now that should have been done during the winter and spring. Of course, during the winter no one does much except complain about the weather and put cannot off doingbe thatcombined breechcloth, moccasin repair, beadwork, dress purchases or headdress until next week, right after that favorite show finishes for the season or the time and energy arrive or whatever excuse works, until it doesn’t anymore and suddenly it’s here… summer—and there’s a gathering every weekend.—“Magic Shirts” by James K. Phillips *** “Littoral Drifter” and “Waiting for the Ferry” each won a $500 second prize in the first Dan’s Papers Literary Prize for Nonfiction competition, and “Magic Shirts” won the $5,000 first prize. For more information, to read all of last year’s entries and to enter this year’s competition, visit DansHamptons.com/literaryprize.

DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 55

A Moment on Noyac Road By DAviD LiON RATTiNeR

I wish that doing something for somebody else DAVID LION’S nice wasn’t so shocking a concept, but the truth is that doing a favor for a stranger will completely blow his or her mind. Last Sunday, I was stuck in traffic on Noyac Road in Southampton. It was hot, I had the air conditioning going and traffic was moving at a ridiculously slow pace, but I really didn’t mind because I was in no rush. I know the back roads here backwards and forwards, but I’m one of those weirdos who rarely uses them because traffic has never really bothered me. Anyway, to my right I noticed this guy, who looked to be about 40 years old, walking on the side of the road. He was carrying a grocery bag with two hands, he was sweating, and he did not look like a happy camper. I gave him a nod and a smile, and as traffic started to move a bit quicker, I sped up and moved passed him. Then I thought something that should have been obvious to me earlier: “Why am I not offering this poor guy who is a walking in the heat a ride somewhere?” I stopped my car and waited for the guy to catch up and I rolled down the window. “Do you need a lift somewhere?” He instinctively looked at me with an immediate suspicion. “What do you mean?” “I don’t know, you look like you’re tired and it’s hot out and I just figured if you need a ride, I don’t mind taking you somewhere. I am headed towards Southampton Village.” Again, a look of confusion and suspicion, “Really? You mean, like, you’ll just do that?” “Yeah, sure,” I said. “I don’t mind, hop in if you want.” The guy took a second to think, then got in. He quickly introduced himself (I think he said his name was Michael) and said he was headed to a place on North Sea Road. He looked like he hadn’t shaved in a day or so, he was in a t-shirt and he reminded me of my cousin who works as a lawyer in the city, but wearing cargo shorts instead of slacks. We drove in relative silence, but it was comfortable enough, as we were listening to the radio. I could tell he was thinking deeply. About five minutes into the drive he said, “So you just saw me walking and thought that you’d give me a ride? Just like that?” “Yeah, just like that. It’s not a big deal.” “I can’t tell you how much this means to me right now. I just can’t tell you how much

DEN

I appreciate this.” I remember feeling philosophical during the drive, thinking, “What is wrong with all of us? Are we that afraid of each other?” The drive was all of 15 minutes. When he got out of the car he thanked me repeatedly, shook my hand with an impressive grip, then used his other hand to grab the top of my hand and repeat the handshake. “I’m not really religious, but God bless you, man. That was just so nice. I just can’t tell you again how much I appreciate you giving me a ride like this.” I got the feeling at that moment that, for this man, it wasn’t just about getting a ride. This was a guy who needed, at that very moment, just one ounce of human decency from a stranger

We drove in relative silence, but it was comfortable enough, as we were listening to the radio. I could tell he was thinking deeply. to restore his faith in humanity, to remind him that there are bright spots in the world. I admit, I need that too. We all do. And it’s just not that hard to give a lift every once in a while. Read more stories from Lion’s Den online at DansHamptons.com.

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This Week’s Cover Artist: Peter Beston By MARiON WOLBeRG WeiSS

T

his week’s cover by British-born Peter Beston gets our attention immediately, although we may not realize why. The Adirondack chairs are familiar enough, but they seem like a still life. We want to know where the setting is and about the people who inhabit the space. Moreover, the inanimate objects appear to possess a life of their own. Beston’s other works have similar traits. For example, his buildings, olive trees and still lifes also evoke a narrative or plot, almost like a movie would. Which makes sense, because Beston is a film editor and had his own postproduction company in the East End of London. it’s fascinating that your training was in film editing and that has influenced the narrative quality of your art. How else did film influence your work? I worked in commercials with the Scott Brothers, and I learned a lot from them. I was bedazzled by their use of light and composition. This was the Golden Age of commercials in England in the 1970s to the 1990s. Everything I learned from commercials, like their economy. i know you have won some top awards in editing commercials. Can you give us an example? Yes, I won a best editing award for a brand of orange juice at Cannes (advertising competition), and in London in 1988 for Saab motor car.

Beston studied art in high school in South Croyden and then went to art school in Hempstead in London and at West Dean Art School in Sussex.

How was your cover image influenced by editing? My sister bought some chairs and put them on her porch. I was drawn to their structure and color. I considered painting them for a year. It became about arrangement of color and form. I did two works. One was called “Easter Chairs.” The other is called “Restless,” and it’s the one on the cover. Why the title “Restless?” The observer looks at the image and never settles on any object. They go from object to object. That experience says a lot about your intention. I want the image to be subversive. I want the observer to see the world as I see it. To take something familiar and see something new.

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i imagine your favorite filmmakers also subvert what they are doing. They want to surprise the viewers. Ang Lee challenges convention. He is not only a master filmmaker but a master artist. Steven Soderbergh still manages to surprise you. Pedro Almodovar is a favorite, too. The Coen Brothers challenge us when they move from genre to genre. What was your artistic training like in england before you went into film? I studied art in high school in South Croyden and then went to art school in Hempstead in London and at West Dean Art School in Sussex. My grandfather had a farm in Hastings, and I would go there. My surroundings influenced me when I did landscapes and seascapes. I turned my eyes to the natural world. In the natural world, I can hone my senses. How about the future? I want to strive to become more interpretive with color combinations and composition. This will lead to my doing more abstraction. you decided to leave film and paint full time. Why? I wanted to put my paintings out there to see what people think about them—if they saw what I saw. Contact Peter peterbeston.com.

Beston

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June 7, 2013 Page 57

Home Improvement Dot Com BY MattheW aPFel

I’ve written many columns about apps and gadgets for your home, from robotic vacuums to smart thermostats to remotecontrolled leak detectors. But what’s out there to help you plan and perform those improvements? What’s Your Design? Most big design stores (Crate + Barrel, DWR) have excellent free apps with basic tools to help measure and develop a furniture plan. The issue: these apps only feature products from their own stores. For an unbiased design app, check out Houzz. It’s free to download and contains over 1.5 million photos of actual rooms, with thought starters for every taste, style and price point. The best apps are simple and fun, and Houzz checks both boxes. You just browse photos until you find something you like and search to define your desired room. Some items in the photos are marked with green tags; tap the ticket to reveal pricing and purchasing info. Houzz also contains a database of local stores, contractors and merchants to source materials and perform the work. It’s all sorted by name, category and product. Some call this app the Wikipedia of interior design, but I think it’s more of a cross between Yelp and Flickr. Whatever you think, Houzz is worth a long look. Don’t forget the separate app that’s dedicated to kids’ rooms.

Measure Up Buying the right amount of materials is another key home-improvement challenge. There’s nothing more frustrating than realizing you bought too little or too much paint. Handy Man DIY is a useful app for calculating surface areas with precision. The app has data fields to enter the dimensions of the room from floor to ceiling. You enter data for windows, doors, outlets and switches. Once complete, the app instantly calculates the amount of materials you’ll need for the job. It costs $1.99 but will pay for itself the first time you use it. Just Do It Okay, you’ve chosen your design and measured the space. If you plan to do it yourself, I highly

recommend a visit to howcast.com. Howcast is the leading “how-to” video site. It contains over 25,000 short, simple videos explaining proper ways to install, clean, build, wash, tie, eat, cook and more. The difference is quality; lots of weekend warriors post homemade videos on DIY, but all of the clips on Howcast are professionally produced using expert talent to walk you through the process. Even if your product seems simple or comes with a good instruction manual, a quick check in with Howcast will help you do it quickly and do it right. That’s it for now—time to put another coat of paint on the wall.

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Don’t like the red color on that dresser? Tap a button to see it in brown or blue. Want to view the room from a different angle? Swipe. Floor Plan Once you’ve sparked your imagination, it’s time to make a plan. Home Design 3D is pretty cool and useful. The app lets you create a virtual design studio. You start with a blank photo of the space you want to decorate, then access a menu of images—chairs, tables, armoires, carpets, etc.—and drag them into the room. You can mix, match and arrange into whichever layout you prefer, giving you an accurate preview of what the stuff will look like when you pull it all together. What about the 3D part? This is where it gets really cool. Once you’ve assembled your floor plan, you can view the entire room in 3D. Don’t like the red color on that dresser? Tap a button to see it in brown or blue. Want to view the room from a different angle? Swipe your finger to adjust the panorama. You can even sample wallpapers, surfaces and hardwood floors. There are limitations. You can’t upload the actual photo of the room you plan to design. But you can create a mockup using the exact dimensions of the space. It’s not cheap ($6.99) but it’s worth it. I recommend the iPad version; it takes advantage of the larger screen and expanded color options.

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By kelly laffey

Last Thursday night, country superstar Blake Shelton organized a “Healing in the Heartland” concert in Oklahoma City to raise money for tornado relief efforts in nearby Moore, Oklahoma. An avid country music fan, I was obliged to tune in. As the screen behind the stage rolled through photos of the devastation, I couldn’t help but think of the 12-12-12 concert that was organized for Sandy relief, and how I felt when they flashed scenes of my devastated home state. The East End was largely spared by Sandy, but it was all too easy to identify with the devastation and the people most deeply affected. As Blake Shelton, an Oklahoma native, crooned popular tunes, you could see the sense of need on his face. “Everyone has their way to help, and mine as an entertainer is to perform to help raise money and awareness for this tragedy,” Shelton said in a release on his website. “This is why I want to do this special and especially hold it in Oklahoma City, which is near ground zero.” That stuck with me. I’m not a singer, so I cannot imagine going out there and raising money and awareness like Shelton did. But I’ve recently learned of the

Hamptons SUP Race Series, and I can’t help but think of how perfect the events are to celebrate the East End and raise money for worthy causes. With five races held throughout the East End, either in bays or in the ocean, the series supports various charities, and each offers both an elite and recreational class. The first event was held in Northwest Harbor on May 18, and proceeds benefitted the East Hampton Volunteer Ocean On top of the world Rescue Squad. My plan is to sign up for the August 17 Paddle for Pink in support of the Breast Cancer Research Foundation, held at Havens Beach in Sag Harbor. The triangular course is set in beautiful Shelter Island Sound and offers a three-mile recreational and six-mile elite race. For those who feel slightly more confident on their board in the ocean, check out the Paddle Race for Humanity on June 16. The race will be held on Beach Lane in Wainscott. It’s a six-mile surf zone course where paddlers enter the surf from a beach start and then follow a downwind course to the finish line. If you haven’t tried SUP yet, working toward the August 17 race could be a good goal. Flying Point Surf and Sport in Southampton,

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Paddle for a Cause: That’s What’s SUP! which recently opened a new, flagship location on Main Street, confirms that stand up paddleboarding will again be the sport of the summer. Rental boards flew off the shelves in 2012, and they’re gearing up for an even higher demand this year. Consider taking a SUP lesson, or rent a board at any of our area surf shops and check out these launch locations. Just be sure to check area parking regulations before you go!

• Accabonac Harbor at Landing Lane, Springs • Sagg Pond at Bridge Lane off Sagg Main Road, Sagaponack • Three Mile Harbor at the end of Hands Creek Landing, East Hampton • Georgica Pond at the rest stop on Route 27, East Hampton • Fort Pond Bay, Montauk • Mecox Bay, Water Mill • Long Beach, Sag Harbor • Peconic River, Riverhead Visit mainbeach.com for additional details and to register for the Hamptons SUP Race Series. To donate to the United Way of Central Oklahoma May Tornadoes Relief Fund, visit unitedway.org/ rebuild.

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DAN’S PAPERS

June 7, 2013 Page 59

Sand Findings and Stories Untold One of the most fun things that we never do enough of is beachcombing. Wandering around the water’s edge, especially after a storm, looking at what the ocean left behind, is one of life’s simple pleasures. In 30 years of beachcombing, my mother had collected about seven large jars of beach glass. So what can you do with beach glass? The most common decorative patch is to put small amounts of beach glass in jars for no apparent reason and put them by lamps on bookshelves. Beach glass also looks good in fish tanks. On Shelter Island you are allowed to give out beach glass in little bags as party favors, or if it’s Halloween you can add some M&M’s and pass them off as trick or treat. Martha Stewart says we can glue beach glass around a picture or mirror frame to create a beach-chic look. You can also get the top of a shoebox, fill it with sand, and put five pieces of beach glass in it and pass it off as a desktop zen garden. When people get stressed out, they can rearrange the glass in the sand, and if that doesn’t restore mental harmony and realign their chakras, they can always resort to throwing some of the sand in the eyes of the people who are stressing them.

More seaglass for my Mason jar!

I don’t seem to find much beach glass when I beachcomb. I seem to find strange things— underwear, one lonesome shoe and half of a wallet. One time I did find a message in a bottle, but the person failed to seal it very well, so the paper inside was blank. I clearly did not get the message. By far the strangest thing I ever found on the beach was about 20 wooden piano keys. How did they get there? I could understand losing articles of clothing, because things can fall off of a boat, but who brings a piano on a boat picnic? “Jane, I’m having such fun! Danny is going to play piano for us!” “He has a piano here on his yacht? Oh,

to be rich.” “Danny’s getting some guys to help him push the piano onto the back deck so he can play under the stars.” “High-class decadence, may God curse me with it.” “The weather is coming up, Danny should leave that piano inside the yacht.” “Too late, it’s out and Wendy the Wonderful has draped herself over the piano and is singing her tequila version of ‘My Way’.” “Gee, the water’s really choppy, the boat is rocking really bad.” “Oh God! The piano! It went in!” “Well it’s too late now, there it goes...Look! It floats!”

You know, when you think about it, if your piano slides off your yacht, it can really put a dent in your day. Cuz how do you get it back on the boat? I suppose you’d have to rope it and tow it. I would give anything to see a yacht towing a piano into the harbor. For that matter, any floating wooden instrument like a passing cello, harp, or violin would certainly get people’s attention. If you saw something like that in the water, you’d know there was an interesting story behind it. So the next time you see underwear washed ashore, remember there’s a story behind it, because there once was a behind in it. That’s my story and I’m sticking to it.

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Yes, I’m a Car Star By ROBeRT GeLBeR

Have I got a treat or two for you who read this column and like both cars and movies. The first is to turn you on to a short five-minute video on the internet from a little- known 1959 film, Never Steal Anything Small starring the great Jimmy Cagney. In the film, Jimmy and singer Cara Williams do a song-and-dance number called “Sorry, I Want a Ferrari.” The entire scene takes place in a foreign car showroom set. A stunning array of 1959 foreign cars are sung about and seen, including a Mercedes 190 SL, Jag XK150, Isetta, Volvo P44, AC Ace and even a Borgward Isabella. Most interesting was an Alfa Gulia, with its price tag of $3,295 displayed on the hood. Of course, the star car is a glorious 1959 Ferrari (it looks like a “Super America” or “Tour de France” model) that Williams sings about. Cagney complains to her that the Ferrari is too expensive at $14,000! If this iconic and absolutely delightful film footage doesn’t put a smile on your face, you’re dead. Click onto Jimmy Cagney “Sorry I Want a Ferrari.” Another entertaining film that features a Ferrari as a star car is one in which yours truly appeared. The year was 1971 when I received a frantic call from the producer of a film they were shooting in Manhattan. It seemed the

principal car being used in the He smiled and said, “Okay.” I production, a red 1967 Ferrari blasted away. 275 GTB, had just been wrapped Also during the filming, around a tree in Central Park by I would have to change into one of the crew. Could I get them Walter Matthau’s clothes every a replacement car immediately, time I drove the Ferrari. No and would I mind being Walter fancy trailers or motorhomes Matthau’s double in all the for us. We usually changed in driving sequences? Fortunately, public restaurants’ restrooms. I was able to provide the same Think i get paid what Brad Pitt does? So much for the glamour of color and model Ferrari the next Hollywood. While filming, at times day and became an unknown movie star. I had I was mistaken for Steve McQueen. I looked my three weeks of fame. a little bit like him then, and I did have blond The above film, A New Leaf, has become a cult hair, was in a red Ferrari and being paced by a comedy and was written and directed by the camera truck with five guys and 12 large bright very talented Elaine May, who even costarred lights aimed at me. Anyway, it felt good when in the film. Those were the wild and wooly days onlookers called out “Hey, Steve.” Rather than of filmmaking in New York. Let me give you disappoint my fans, I would usually just put my some examples. In several sequences, I drove index finger over my lips to quiet them down. down Fifth Avenue between 58th Street and Something Steve McQueen would do. Catch A 42nd Street at speeds between 80 and 90 miles New Leaf if you can. Even if you’re not a car per hour, at noon through mid-day traffic. The buff, it’s a very intelligent and funny film. camera car was a block ahead of me, shooting Of course, two of the best car films ever the footage. I did the same kind of driving on made must be mentioned. I’m sure you have the LIE. Crazy stuff. all seen them. The first is Gran Prix, directed Another time, with the camera car way out by the great John Frankenheimer, and the of sight, I was pulled over by the police. After second is Steve McQueen’s Le Mans. These are the officer checked the Ferrari’s license plate, both powerful films that have been written and he walked back to me with his hand on his directed and acted in by real car enthusiasts. holster. He looked at me suspiciously and said, There will probably never again ever be two car “Hey, this car has cardboard plates on it.” Most movies made with such passion for automobile all film production movie cars have phony film enthusiasts. Enjoy the show. replica plates made by the prop department. I Send your classic car questions to the author at responded, “Oh yeah, we’re making a movie.” bobgelber@aol.com.

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June 7, 2013 Page 61

NEWS BRIEFS COMPILED BY KELLY LAFFEY

Hamptons Collegiate Baseball Celebrates Opening Day

Harbor Seal Pup Rescued from Atlantic Beach

RiveRHeAD: Here sharky, sharky! The Long island Aquarium & exhibition Center will launch its brand-new Shark Keeper program on July 1. Adventurers age 16 and older are invited to get up close and very personal with the Aquarium’s largest exhibit, the 120,000-gallon Lost City of Atlantis Shark Exhibit, and its biggest predators. Participants experience the once-in-a-lifetime chance to pole feed sand tiger sharks. Plus they get the opportunity to take a tour of other behind-thescenes animal care work areas and go home with a real-life shark tooth! Each hour-long session is limited to just three participants. Shark fans can register by phone at 631-208-9200, ext. H20.

Severe Hurricane Season Is Here The 2013 Hurricane Season officially began on June 1, and as hard as it might be to imagine now—less than eight months after Superstorm Sandy hit—we could be headed for an even more potent storm season this year. The recent forecast from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s Climate Prediction Center says there “is a 70% likelihood of 13 to 20 named storms (winds of 39 mph or higher), of which 7 to 11 could become hurricanes (winds of 74 mph or higher), including 3 to 6 major hurricanes (Category 3, 4 or 5; winds of 111 mph or higher)” and that “these ranges are well above the seasonal average of 12 named storms, 6 hurricanes and 3 major hurricanes.”

Courtesy LI Aquarium

Courtesy LI Aquarium

Aquarium Launches New Shark Keeper and Feed Program

HAMPTONS: On Sunday, both locals and visitors took to root, root, rooting for the Hamptons, as Hamptons Collegiate Baseball celebrated Opening Day of the 2013 season—its first as a Major League Baseball sanctioned league. The Westhampton Aviators lost to the Southampton Breakers, with a final score of 5–4. The North Fork Ospreys headed to Riverhead to play the Tomcats, losing 5–4, and the Shelter Island Bucks traveled to the home of the Sag Harbor Whalers and were bested 5–2. Hamptons Collegiate Baseball pools top college ballplayers nationwide, providing free, family-friendly entertainment on the East End thoughout the summer. “It really is a slice of Americana,” says Bret Mauser, the president of Hamptosn Collegiate Baseball. “You can just drive down the street and experience the sights and sounds of a baseball game.” Hamptons Baseball began in 2008, fielding one team in the Atlantic Collegiate Baseball League. They soon expended to their own division with seven teams. This year, Hamptons Collegiate Baseball will be in a league of its own, newly sanctioned by Major League Baseball as one of 12 such leagues in the country.

Southampton Hospital Dialysis Center Honored SOUTHAMPTON: Southampton Hospital’s Regional Dialysis Center has been recognized for the second consecutive year for its exemplary patient safety program at its Hampton Bays Atrium site. The Five-Diamond Award is presented by IPRO’s End Stage Renal Disease (ESRD) Network of New York, which is dedicated to assisting dialysis and renal transplantation centers in establishing and maintaining high standards of care for ESRD patients. The Southampton Hospital Regional Dialysis Center is one of only 24 facilities out of 243 in the state to have currently achieved this award. Licensed by the New York Department of Health, the hospital’s stateof-the-art Regional Dialysis Center offers a full range of treatments in an environment designed for optimum comfort. Individual televisions, WIFI access, as well as the generous donation by the J. Couper Lord Foundation of specially designed reclining chairs with a special gel cushion, all enhance the comfort of patients. Dr. Gaylord Hoffert, a board-certified nephrologist and the Center’s Medical Director, says, “We have a great team that strives to give each patient the best care possible.” The Center offers evening appointments for those who are working during the day, and there is 24-hour access in case of an emergency.

HAMPTONS: On Saturday, June 1, biologists with the Riverhead Foundation for Marine Research and Preservation rescued a three-day-old seal pup from The Sands, Atlantic Beach. The female seal pup, only 2 ½ feet in length with her umbilical cord still attached, was observed struggling against the surf and was taken to the Riverhead Foundation’s marine mammal hospital at the Long Island Aquarium in Riverhead. It’s unknown if the pup was abandoned by her mother or separated from her due to the high volume of people on the beach. The Hempstead Bay Constables and lifeguard personnel provided the pup with protection from other human interference upon observing the public pouring water on her. It is illegal under federal law to pick up, handle or interact with marine protected species, which includes harbor seals. Often an adult female may abandon its pup to run from an approaching human or dog but will likely return when the threat is gone. If the pup is nursing during an incident like this, it will not survive. The Riverhead Foundation for Marine Research and Preservation recommends staying at least 150 feet away from a seal on a beach, as its mother may be around the corner, and to keep other people or dogs away from it. Call the Riverhead Foundation for Marine Research and Preservation at 631369-9829 for more information on what to do upon seeing a beached marine protected species and call the NOAA Fisheries Service hotline at 1-866-6622.

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June 7, 2013 Page 63

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DAN’S GOES TO... 1. Samantha Slithers and her python Luna 2. Ana Maria Nieto, Kate Meuth and Chloe Peterson Dirksen of the Neo-Political Cowgirls performing "Dawn Upshaw Wonders, Does That Bother You?" 3. Curator of the show, Melissa Mapes posing with Elyse Hradeky's sculpture "Leda and the Swan" 4. Artist Jackie Guido 5. Melissa Armstrong with her piece "Kije, " a veil made of sugar based on a Korean ancestral ritual 6. Photographer Nika Nesgoda 1. 7. Artist Geige Silver

4.

danshamptons.com

Bad Ass Bitches at Neoteric Fine Art in Amagansett The opening night reception benefitting The Retreat and Long Island Headstart featured the art of "15 women with no fear, raw talent and a rebel passion, as well as music, performance, and poetry." Photographs by Tom Kochie

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17th Annual Community Mosaic Street Painting Festival The 17th Annual Mosaic Street Painting Festival offered a smorgasbord of activities, such as live music, street painting and vendors selling homemade soaps. Photographs by Megan Lane

Rod Tryon's work in progress for this year's sponsor, BNB

Bryan Landsbers paints this magnificent portrait

Artist Aiden Considien, is happily drawing his square for sponsor Riverhead Toyota

American Cancer Society Relay For Life of South Fork at Bridgehampton School Families and friends of cancer victims and survivors gathered at Bridgehampton School on Friday to support each other. Food, games, a relay walk and love eased some of the pain of dealing with the disease. Photographs by Richard Lewin

Suffolk County Legislator Jay Schneiderman, Julie Stone, Magda and Ruben Schneiderman ("Southampton Monsters") came to show their support

Keegan, Rebecca, Greylynn, Maizy and Michael Guyer ("Team Buzzy") participated in memory of Michael's mom, Bridgehampton School teacher Ruth Guyer

Ketchup lover Scott Butler, who lost his battle with cancer, was honored by "Team Ketchup," his mom Wendy Butler and his best friend Ian Lowell

DAN’S PAPERS

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DAN’S GOES TO...

June 7, 2013 Page 65

Navy Beach Navy SEAL Foundation Fundraiser Navy Beach Restaurant in Montauk hosted their first annual Navy SEAL Foundation Fundraiser cocktail party on Saturday. Guests gathered to raise money and awareness to help support the Navy SEAL Foundation, and to kick off their month-long fundraising effort. Former Navy SEAL Captain Jim O'Connell and members of the U.S. Coast Guard were on hand for a meet-and-greet. Photographs by Nicholas Chowske

The Nancy Atlas Project performed at Navy Beach Restaurant during their Navy SEAL Foundation Fundraiser on Saturday

The U.S. Coast Guard arrives at Navy Beach in Montauk for their Navy SEAL Foundation Fundraiser on Saturday

Retired Captain Jim O'Connell with Navy Beach Restaurant owners Franklin Ferguson and Frank Davis, and National Navy UDT-SEAL Museum board member William M. Fries

Kimberly Goff at the Peter Marcelle Gallery The Peter Marcelle Gallery hosted an opening for artist Kimberly Goff. Photographs by Tom Kochie

Hope Sandrow, Kirsten Kapustik and Maciek Lukaszewicz

Daria Deshuk and Kimberly Goff

Artist Cornelia Foss and playwright and photographer Joe Pintauro

Daniel and Nancy Pollera

2013 Westhampton Beach Arts & Crafts Fair Fantastic artists, photographers, jewelry makers and more gathered around the heart of Westhampton Beach on this beautiful, sunny weekend. Both children and adults alike walked around browsing each artist's collection. Purchases were made, laughs were loud, and good times were had. Photographs by Megan Lane

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1. Contemporary fine art painter Steve Alpert 2. Helena Alves is famous in several countries for her "Jackson Pollock technique" 3. Evan Reinheimer, aerial kite photographer, poses next to his work

DAN’S PAPERS

Page 66 June 7, 2013

danshamptons.com WINERIES

NORTH FORK EVENTS

Drink in the entire North Fork!

So much to see and do this weekend!

Paddleboarding Popular In Riverhead

P

addleboarders are leading the way when it comes to exercising and sightseeing along the eight-mile stretch of the Peconic River that runs through downtown Riverhead and out into the bay. Jim Dreeben, “the boss” at the Peconic Paddler, located on Peconic Avenue in the heart of downtown Riverhead, says paddleboards are his best seller. Dreeben, 73, describes himself as one of the oldest merchants in Riverhead. He started to canoe when he was 12 years old before moving on to kayaks and

ultimately getting into stand up paddleboarding, a sport he describes as “pretty easy to do” and very good exercise. Dreeben has been selling and renting canoes, kayaks and paddleboards at his shop since the 1980s. “People understand the value of exercising and being physically fit.” Paddleboards are less expensive than canoes and kayaks and are easy to transport. A top-of-the-line board costs about $1,600 and a paddle sets you back another $300 depending on what you buy. You can

L.I. DRIVER FOR HIRE

m We’re Back!

Bigstock.com

By andrea aurichio

Paddleboarding has become “hot” on the Peconic

631-254-HIRE

customize boards and spend a lot more if you want to. Some paddleboarders use the board from an old windsurfer, while others head out on wide surf boards or old long boards. Your Chauffeur • Airports • Dinner is Perfect for: • Bachelor Parties • Hospitals A lot of people take lessons to get skilled in the art • Bachelorette Parties • Manhattan of stand up paddleboarding, while others just take • Concerts • Night on the Town to the sport like ducks to water. “I’ve seen people • Company Parties • Plays stand up on a board and go” Dreeben said. The • Corporate Meetings • Shopping preponderance of windsurfers and surfers on the • Designated Driver • Sporting Events East End makes the sport a logical progression for • Weddings • Visit Grandma many water sport enthusiasts, especially when the • Doctor’s Visits • Wine Tasting Trips surf is not up or the wind is not blowing. Still waters Fresh Stuffed Flounder - Lobster Salad - Prime Rib are ideal for paddleboarding but hardcore guys like Roast LI Duck - Sauerbraten - Roast Turkey Drivers for Hire are pre-qualified Dreeben go out on choppy waters too. offering safe, courteous & experienced Local Wine & Beer - Classic Cocktails Dreeben, in conjunction with the Long Island transportation. A division of L.I. Aquarium, is organizing the first annual Paddle Fresh Baked Pies - Children’s Menu Private Ride (in our 29th year). Battle to be held on the Peconic River on July 20 We Welcome Take-Outs - Closed Monday (paddlebattleli.com). The event consists of three Corporate Accounts Welcome categories, a 12-mile elite long course for experienced Just minutes from All Major Credit Cards paddleboarders, a five-mile competitive course and a Tanger Outlets, L.I. Aquarium, recreational 2.5-mile course for fun lovers. WWW.LIDRIVERFORHIRE.COM & North Fork Wine Country “We are looking forward to this,” Dreeben said of the first annual Paddle Battle. Dreeben is organizing $ 628 MAIN ROAD - AQUEBOGUEE 20 OFF Any 5 Hr. Reservation the event with the Aquarium. “We are trying to keep 2 Hr. Minimum 631-722-3655 it toned down the first year and not go too hardcore. LET US BE YOUR DESIGNATED DRIVER www.ModernSnackBar.com Since 1950 We want to keep it casual and let everyone get 26781 involved.” Those who like to kayak and canoe have rediscovered the river also, according to Dreeben. He reports that he sells one canoe for every 30 kayaks. Kayaks are lightweight and easier to transport than canoes, and Dreeben still rents a lot of canoes to people who want to explore the river at a leisurely pace. While paddleboarding may seem like a relatively new “surface water sport” it actually dates back to the 1700s when natives paddled out to sailing ships in the harbor as depicted, for example, in an engraving dating back to 1781 created by John Webber, the ship’s artist for Captain James Cook. The wellknown picture shows natives of the Sandwich Islands paddling out to Cook’s vessel on what appear to be BEST ITALIAN long boards. The Sandwich Islands are known as the • Lunch Dinner Bar Menu Hawaii Islands, the indisputable capital of surfing. 1410 M anhanset a venue in • Outside Patio Paddleboarding as we know it originated with B rewer ’ s s tirling h arBor M arina • Dan’s Paper Best of the Best ocean surfers in Hawaii in the 1930s before spreading Serving Dinner • Best Restaurant Atmosphere to the California coast. In the 1950s and ’60s, big Friday & Saturday from 4pm • Best Summer Drink wave surfers dominated the sport, which became ReopeningSunday Friday,from April 6 3 -9 pm Reopening Friday, April 6 widespread by the mid-1990s to the point where • Best Italian Cuisine people of all ages and levels of skill now go stand up th Complementary Hors d’Oeuvres Hour with JComplementary Hors d’Oeuvres • 2 for 1 Drinks Tues thru Fri 4-7 at the bar Happy Hour withHappy Beginning une 13 paddleboarding. • $24 Early Dinner Price Fix Serving dinner 4 p.m. till 10dinner p.m. Friday Serving p.m. tilland 10 Saturday p.m.4pm Friday and Saturday Dinner 74 Days from The use of paddleboards is now preferred to 12-5:30 Tues thru Fri and Easter Sunday Dinner be served from 1-8 and Easterwill Dinner will p.m. be served from 1-8 p.m. (callSunday for reservation) rowboats by lifeguards as an easier and faster way to 1410 MANHANSET AVENUE REWER’Son SATIRLING HARBOR 1410INCatering MBANHANSET VENUE BREWERM’SARINA STIRLING HARBOR MARINA “Fresh, local ingredients perpared get out into the water to save a swimmer in distress. or offINpremises Catering on or www.portobellonorthfork.com Just 1 mile east Catering on or www.portobellonorthfork.com Just 1 mile east “It’s a great workout and it’s just a lot of fun,” off premises of Greenport Village off premises of Greenport Village with Italian soul” As seen in As seen in Dreeben concluded. fax: 477-1511 fax: 477-1511 Of LONG ISLAND 477-1515 Of LONG ISLAND 477-1515

m Join us for Lunch or Dinner

Your Car, Our Driver and You

Enjoy Fresh Soft Shell Crabs at the

26319

Modern SNACK BAR

ItalianItalian • Seafood • Seafood Waterfront Italian • Waterfront • Seafood • Waterfront

Porto Bello Ristorante

Cutchogue, the north fork

28350 Main Rd. 631.298.5851 touchofvenice.com 26723

www.portobellonorthfork.com

26724

Porto Porto Bello Bello Ristorante Ristorante

Peconicpaddler.com

NORTH FORK

danshamptons.com

NORTH FORK For more events happening this week, check out: Calendar pg. 89, Kids Calendar pg. 92, Arts & Galleries Listings pg. 75, Montauk pg. 69

THuRSDAy, juNE 6 oPen STiTch aT aLTMan’S 6–8 p.m. Thursdays. UFO (UnFinished Object) Group, aka Open Stitch Meetings, bring your knitting, crochet or any project and get it done in the company of friendly stitchers. Altman’s Needle & Fiber Arts, 195 Love Ln, Mattituck. 631-298-7181 Friday niGhT diaLoGueS, SheLTer iSLand LiBrary 7 p.m. Fridays. Books available for sale and signing. 37 N Ferry Rd., Shelter Island. 631-749-0042 shelterislandpubliclibrary.org roLLinG Thunder aT The aLL STar 8 p.m.–midnight $18 All you can bowl, including shoes. Every Thursday. Pizza & drink specials. 96 Main Road, Riverhead. 631-998-3565 theallstar.com TheMoVieProJecT aT TheriVerheadProJecT Dusk, Sundays, Mondays, Thursdays and Fridays. Enjoy “Eat, Pray, Love” with complimentary popcorn on the big screen on the outside patio. theRIVERHEADPROJECT, 300 East Main Street, Riverhead. 631-284-9300 theriverheadproject.com

FRIDAy, juNE 7 MarK & MiKe aT LieB ceLLarS oreGon road 6–9 p.m. Live music, glasses and bottles of wine and local beer on tap. Tasty bites by In-House Epicurian, Alicia Valle. Rain or shine. Open every day from 12–7. Half-priced glasses 4–7 p.m. at Lieb Mattituck, Mon.–Fri. 13050 Oregon Road, Cutchogue. 631-298-1942 LiVe MuSic aT The norTh ForK TaSTinG rooM 6–10 p.m., Listen to local musician Walter Finley while you sample Long Island beer and wine. Get there early to enjoy “Friday Night Flights,” a gourmet happy hour 4–7 p.m. 3225 Sound Avenue, Riverhead. 631-727-9513 northforktastingroom.com

GreenPorT FarMerS MarKeT 9 a.m.–1 p.m., Saturdays through 10/12. United Methodist Church, 621 Main St., Greenport. oPen houSe – 4-h caMP Summer sleep-away camp for kids entering grades 4–10. Dorothy P. Flint Nassau County 4-H Camp. 3186 Sound Ave, Riverhead. 516-433-7970, ext. 11 dpf4hcamp.org WPPB arT ShoW in GreenPorT 11 a.m.–5 p.m. The first annual WPPB Art Show in Greenport, a special day celebrating local artists and supporting Peconic Public Broadcasting! Mitchell Park, 115 Front Street, Greenport. 631-4734-8545 883wppb.org ViP Tour aT Sannino BeLLa ViTa Vineyard Noon & 2 p.m. Every weekend day through 6/30. Mini viticulture and winemaking tour given by owner and winemaker, Anthony Sannino. Includes tasting, cheese plate and special discounts. $20 per person. 1375 Peconic Lane, Peconic. 631-734-8282 sanninovineyard.com LiVe MuSic eVery SaTurday aT LenZ Winery 2–5 p.m. Also on Sundays. Liza Coppola. The Lenz Winery, Main Road (Route 25), Peconic. 631-734-6010 lenzwine.com LiVe MuSic aT LieB ceLLarS oreGon road 2–6 p.m. Rain or shine. Open every day from 12–7. 13050 Oregon Road, Cutchogue. 631-298-1942 FLiGhTS oF Fancy aT Siren’S SonG GaLLery 5–7 p.m. Opening reception. Fanciful images by Caroline Waloski. A portion of all art sales will be donated to the Greenport Legion Hall Post 185 Skating Rink Project. Lenz 2008 White Label Chardonnay tasting. 516 Main St., Greenport. 631-477-1021 sirensongallery.com SuPPer cLuB aT The SuFFoLK TheaTer 6:30 p.m. Giada Valenti, Filippo Voltaggio and their band will perform at 8 p.m., after an Italian dinner. $70 includes all. 118 East Main Street, Riverhead. 631-727-4343 SinG eaST end 2013 BeneFiT For caMP Good GrieF 7–11 p.m. Great food, auction prizes and over 30 tremendous singers. Tickets are $25 advance/$30. Vail-Leavitt Music Hall, 18 Peconic Ave, Riverhead. 631-727-5782 vailleavitt.org LiVe MuSic aT The norTh ForK TaSTinG rooM 6–10 p.m. Eric McCormack will be performing as you sample the best wine and beer of Long Island. 3225 Sound Avenue, Riverhead. 631-727-9513 northforktastingroom.com

LiVe MuSic aT TWeedS 7–10 p.m. Various artists on Friday Nights. 17 East Main Street, Riverhead. 631-208-3151 tweedsrestaurant.com

LiVe MuSic aT TWeedS 7–10 p.m., Saturdays. Tommy Keys plays jazz and barrelhouse boogie every week. 17 East Main Street, Riverhead. 631-208-3151 tweedsrestaurant.com

Friday niGhT diaLoGueS, SheLTer iSLand LiBrary 7 p.m. Fridays. Renowned dog-trainer and photographer Lisa Hartman will discuss her new book, Hamptons Dogs. 37 N Ferry Rd., Shelter Island. 631-749-0042 shelterislandpubliclibrary.org

SuNDAy, juNE 9

Friday niGhT Fire PiTS: JaMeSPorT VineyardS 7 p.m. 1216 Main Rd., Jamesport. Serving wine until 9 p.m. 631-722-5256 jamesportwines.com TheMoVieProJecT aT TheriVerheadProJecT Dusk, Sundays, Mondays, Thursdays and Fridays. Enjoy “Something’s Gotta Give” with complimentary popcorn on the big screen on the outside patio. theRIVERHEADPROJECT, 300 East Main Street, Riverhead. 631-284-9300 theriverheadproject.com LiVe MuSic eVery Friday aT The aLL STar 9 p.m.–midnight. Live local bands weekly. Come early for happy hour, free buffet and drink specials. 96 Main Road, Riverhead. 631-998-3565 theallstar.com dueLinG PianoS aT The SuFFoLK TheaTer 9 p.m. Enjoy Dueling Pianos, a music comedy, $20. 118 East Main Street, Riverhead. 631-727-4343

SATuRDAy, juNE 8 annuaL haLLocKViLLe coMMuniTy yard SaLe 8 a.m.–4 p.m. Through 6/2. Browse a selection of donated items, vendors’ antiques and more. Hallockville Museum Farm, 6038 Sound Ave., Riverhead. 631-298-5292 hallockville.com

SParKLinG Sunday, norTh ForK TaSTinG rooM Noon–8 p.m., through 6/30. Enjoy a flight of three or a glass of sparkling for $11. From 2–6 p.m., live music by Steve Fredericks. 3225 Sound Avenue, Riverhead. 631-727-9513 northforktastingroom.com BridaL ShoWcaSe aT Li aQuariuM 1–3 p.m. Meet with top event professionals demonstrating the latest in fashion, floral design, photography and so much more while you tour the Sea Star Ballroom, the new Hyatt Place East End & Resort Marina, and the Waterfront suite. $15 with reservation, free for all previously booked events. 431 E Main St., Riverhead. 631-208-9200, ext. 426 longislandaquarium.com LiVe MuSic aT raPhaeL Vineyard and Winery 1:30–4:30 p.m. Live music by Norman Vincent. 39390 Route 25, Peconic. 631-765-1100 raphaelwine.com LiVe MuSic aT diLiBerTo Winery 1:30–4:30 p.m. Live music with singer/guitarist Ahmead Ali. Diliberto Winery, 250 Manor Lane, Jamesport. 631-722-3416 dilibertowinery.com LiVe MuSic aT corey creeK VineyardS 1–5 p.m. Live music at Corey Creek, 45470 Main Rd., Route 25, Southold. Custom catering. 631-765-4168 bedellcellers.com Teeny aWardS aT SouThoLd Junior hiGh SchooL 3 p.m. Relive performances from this year’s high school

June 7, 2013 Page 67

OPICK OF THE WEEK Friday, June 7

Dueling Pianos at Suffolk Theatre 9 p.m. (see below) theatrical shows and celebrate the best of East End high school theatre. Awards presented by broadcaster Bonnie Grice. Arrive at 1:30 p.m. to enjoy the red carpet! Southold Junior/Senior High School, 420 Oaklawn Ave., Southold. 631-765-5081 LiVe MuSic aT The norTh ForK TaSTinG rooM 3–7 p.m. Steve Frendericks will be playing as you sample the best wine and beer of Long Island. 3225 Sound Avenue, Riverhead. 631-727-9513 northforktastingroom.com TheMoVieProJecT aT TheriVerheadProJecT Dusk, Sundays, Mondays, Thursdays and Fridays. Enjoy “Casino Royale” with complimentary popcorn on the big screen on the outside patio. theRIVERHEADPROJECT, 300 East Main Street, Riverhead. 631-284-9300 theriverheadproject.com a niGhT aT The Tony’S aT The SuFFoLK TheaTer 7 p.m. Watch “A Night at the Tony Awards,” a Broadway on Main show. $25/$30 tickets. 118 East Main Street, Riverhead. 631-727-4343

mONDAy, juNE 10 TheMoVieProJecT aT TheriVerheadProJecT Dusk, Sundays, Mondays, Thursdays and Fridays. Enjoy “The Bourne Identity” with complimentary popcorn on the big screen on the outside patio. theRIVERHEADPROJECT, 300 East Main Street, Riverhead. 631-284-9300 theriverheadproject.com PerLMan MuSic ProGraM arTiST MaSTercLaSSeS 7 p.m., each night through 6/14. View incredible teaching in action in the Clark Arts Center. Free and open to the public. Shelter Island Campus, 73 Shore Road, Shelter Island. 212877-5045 perlmanmusicprogram.org

THuRSDAy, juNE 13 MaTTiTucK STraWBerry FeSTiVaL 5–9 p.m., Hulling, 6:30–10 p.m. Carnival. food, entertainment, rides, crafts and more. Park at the Martha Clara Event Grounds, Herrick’s Lane, Jamesport. For details, visit mattituckstrawberryfestival.org KayaK TourS WiTh eaGLeS necK PaddLinG 5:45–7:45 p.m. Thursdays. Explore the North Fork’s estuaries and wildlife on a sunset tour. $120/$130 for non-residents. Eagles Neck Paddling Company, 62300 Main Rd., Southold. 631-765-3502 eaglesneck.com6/29. Sylvester Manor Farm to Table Dinner. 80 North Ferry Road. For more info, please email or call, 631-749-0626 farmtotable@sylvestermanor.org

uPCOmINg anTiQue and cLaSSic car ShoW 6/29, 11 a.m.–3 p.m. Featuring antiques, classics, muscle cars & fire engines. Raindate is 6/30. To be held on the grounds of the Havens House Museum. 16 S. Ferry Rd., Shelter Island. Call for time and details, 631-749-0025 shelterislandhistorical.org Riverhead. GriLL haMPTon nyc VS. haMPTonS 7/12, 8–11 p.m. A thrilling Grill-off competition with celebrity chefs! Must be 21+ to attend. 156 Snake Hollow Rd., Bridgehampton. Tickets are $115 and available at danstasteoftwoforks.com. For more information, call 631-227-0188 TaSTe oF TWo ForKS 7/13, The Food & Wine Event in The Hamptons, hosted by Bobby Flay. Sayre Park, 156 Snake Hollow Rd., Bridgehampton. Must be 21+. Tickets are $115, VIP $235, and available at danstasteoftwoforks.com. For more information, call 631-227-0188

Send listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out danshamptons.com for more listings and events.

Page 68 June 7, 2013

DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

REviEw

CAlENDAR

Gurney’s new product line.

Exciting events on The End.

By terence lane

R

ight before last Memorial Day weekend there was a lot of hype surrounding a new Mexican restaurant opening on South Etna Street in Montauk. I was all over it. So were my two friends. “Town” was coming back to life. The cherry trees were in full bloom, their limbs heavy with luxuriant pink wands. The shads were in. The season was about to explode, and El Vaquero Mexican Food was ready to reveal itself to the curious masses. I bought tacos opening day. It was love at first crunch. I wouldn’t write about a restaurant if I didn’t think it deserved its praise, and after a year of eating excellent, fresh, and inexpensive lunches there, I now feel obliged to compliment an establishment that has produced so consistently. Owned and operated by Miguel Hernandez and his wife, Elizabeth, El Vaquero has become my go-to lunch spot. Miguel, born in Mexico and cooking Mexican food since he was 16 in California’s San Fernando Valley, has brought his passion, wealth of knowledge and care for authentic Mexican cuisine to Montauk. When asked what makes his food special, Hernandez replied, “It’s just so authentic. If you’re making tacos, you need to understand how to make a good sauce—otherwise, anyone can do a taco.” This attention to detail has gained El Vaquero a loyal following of taco junkies like me. A friend of mine, who has since

moved to California, was going to El Vaquero so much that he had to take a forced hiatus, embarrassed by his over-patronage. It hasn’t reached that point for me, but sometimes I question my love for the fried pork, one of several meat choices available on any of their quesadillas, gorditas, tortas, burritos and hard or soft tacos. For me, the fried pork, tender, a little fatty and a little crispy, is the only choice, but pulled chicken, marinated pork, chorizo, steak, and even beef tongue, are options, too. El Vaquero makes its hot sauce from roasted tomatillos, chipotle (for smokiness), and chiles de arbol, or, “chilis of the tree.” I’ve taken the sauce home and put it on scrambled eggs, sandwiches, hot dogs, added it to the chili pot. It’s the perfect way to shock-treat any ordinary—especially leftover—dish. But if you find it’s all a bit too much, and things have simply gotten too spicy—chill. There is a remedy. It’s called horchata, possibly El Vaquero’s greatest achievement. A white, ricebased drink circulated in a large cooler at the counter. If you’ve never had it, there is no good facsimile. It is sublime, both light and heavy at the same time. A panoply of cinnamon, vanilla, milk and rice flavors, the exact processing of El Vaquero’s horchata is a closely guarded secret. Miguel was rightfully hesitant to even discuss it at all: “People want to know how to make it. They have offered to pay me for the recipe, they want to serve it in their restaurants. A lot

T. Lane

I’m Loving El Vaquero Seven Days a Week

a slice of flan heaven...

of customers come here just for the horchata.” While El Vaquero is a self-described take-out restaurant, if you walk around back you’ll find a tranquil picnic area with shaded tables. It’s never crowded and the din of the ocean can be heard just one block away. As I was leaving El Vaquero the other day, Elizabeth was slicing a beautiful cocoa flan, smooth flan layered over a slab of rich chocolate cake. I bought a slice to go. Sometimes what keeps you coming back to a place is more than just the quality of the product. Sometimes it has more to do with the quality of the people delivering the product. In El Vaquero’s case, it’s both. Open seven days. 631-668-8383.

NEW!! St Stop op by the the harbor’ harborr’s most most ppopular opular spot, spot, SAMMY’S! SAMMY’S! LLocated ocated next next do orr, servingg lun ch an dinner daily, daily, door, lunch andd dinner ffeaturing eaturing fresh fresh fish and and seafood, seaf eafood, overlooking overlooking the the harbor. harborr. Great place Gr eat pla ce ffor or a ccold old drink nk on a hot hot evening, evening, too! too!

home of the montauk/mercury grand slam inshore fishing tournament • august 16, 17 & 18

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moNtAuk

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 69

Gurney’s Puts “Fabulous” in Four Bottles By susan saiter sullivan

T

he sea and freshness are what Gurney’s Inn Resort & Spa has always been about. But now it’s also about body and hair products from Gurney’s Sea Water Spa and Thalasso Center. (Thalasso comes from the Greek, it means medical use of seawater as a form of therapy; there are thalasso centers all over Europe, particularly in France.) Recently I received a package of four beautiful beauty products the spa is now offering. They call them Gurney’s Seawater Spa products—I call them Montauk Point-In-A-Bottle—they turn my shower to a misty dousing from ocean waves. Busy getting the house ready for visitors, I didn’t try out the new goodies for a few weeks. Then, real spring weather arrived. Coming home from my first springtime 2013 jog on Ocean Road Beach, I climbed into the shower to get the beach off of my skin. That didn’t happen. Instead, as I pumped out a handful of the Revitalizing Marine Shampoo, the ocean invaded. This is an indescribable smell, with a unique formula. First is sea fennel, which grows along English sea cliffs, and which helps the formula reinforce hair strength and make it more resilient. There’s also Vitamin E and Vitamin B-5, which are supposed to soothe all the damage I do to my hair when I blow-dry it and go out into the frizzinducing sun and beach air. But more interesting still, it contains red algae—also known as Irish moss—and Brown Algae—aka Bladderwrack—to put the moisture back. The glorious smell comes from Dewberry. The products are the result of two years of intensive research and development and they are now offered to the public, as well as spa-goers, by Lola Monte, the wife of the late Nick Monte. Nick, the creator the United State’s only thalasso center, drank

a shot of seawater every day, and was a firm believer in the healing powers of the sea. Once I rinsed and my hair had that nice squeak to it to let me know it was clean and rid of all the other conditioners and sprays and gels and other guck I had been putting on it that week, I squeezed out a handful of the Seawater Spa Nourishing Marine Conditioner. Similar formula, but it went on smooth as silk (there I go alliterating again—can’t help Gurney’s in a bottle it!). I noticed that the container said the ingredients in these products are 100% vegan and biodegradable. Also, they don’t have the junk a lot of other hair stuff does, like parabens, petrochemicals and synthetic fragrances that smell more like something you spray on the laundry bin to attack mildew than the clean-and-classy smell you want your crowning glory to send out. Now it was time for the Toning Marine Shower Gel. There it was again—that Seawater formula redolent of natural seaside odors, along with green tea and its antioxidant powers to hydrate skin and do other good things. I have a real problem with allergies, but my skin loved this. Not one bit of itch, and it rinsed

off clean and smooth. I climbed out of the shower and, inhaling all that good stuff in the steam, applied the Firming Marine Lotion, which contains many of the other ingredients. Wow! Not a bit sticky. And my allergyprone skin soaked it in without a complaint, but instead, my sun-battered (it’s only May, but damage from previous years adds up to flakiness and threatens to turn to alligator skin in some spots) skin smoothed out and behaved like baby’s skin. But it had a glow that was all grown-up and sexy-looking. Now I have something to look forward to after my beautiful morning run splashing through the waves. One last thing. I had a weekend guest coming, and as I got the guest room ready with fresh new linens and tidied up the guest bath, I took out the grab-bag array of junky-looking old bottles of shampoos and conditioners and gels—and replaced them with just these four pretty bottles in their sea-tone, minimalist containers. They transformed the shower my guests would use from a little too family-friendly, into something pristine and classy that says “Welcome!”

Montauk’s Favorite Restaurant Montauk’s Favorite Beachfront Beachfront Restaurant & Bar

June 1, 4 - 6pm Navy SEAL Foundation Fundraiser Casual Coastal Cuisine May 23- June 3 June 6-10 LIVE MUSIC Dinner BuBBle Thurs-Mon Dinner Thurs, Fri, Beach Days $5 MiMosas June 18 - Joe Delia & Thieves Weekend & sat- & Sun & Mon every sun 12-5pm June 19 Father’s Day! Memorial LunchJune 25 - Telly Weekend Lunch

“Dan’s memoirs are like Dan’s Newspapers: charming, whimsical, and filled with insightful knowledge of the East End.” — Walter Isaacson,

live Music July 2 - Telly

June 14 - Labor Day June 12-13 Montauk’s Favorite July 3 - Joe Delia & Thieves Lunch Dinner Wed & July Thurs 4 -Restaurant Nancy Atlas Beachfront & Bar& Dinner July 2 - Telly July 3 - Joe Delia &Cuisine Thieves7 Days Casual Coastal

Amazing Sunsets • Boaters Welcome 4 - Nancy atlas Please check our calendar orJuly call ahead to see when we are closed for private events. July 7 LIVE - surf craft Drop-n-Dine 16 Navy Road MUSIC 16 Navy Road Montauk, NY 11954 July 8 Telly Montauk, NY 11954 June 18 - Joe Delia & Thieves July 17631.668.6868 -19 Joe Delia & Day! Thieves June - Father’s 631.668.6868 JulyJune 22 - 25 Nancy atlas www.navybeach.com - Telly 24817 www.navybeach.com July 31 -July Joe Delia & Thieves 2 - Telly July 3 - Joe Delia & Thieves July 4 - Nancy Atlas

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Page 70 June 7, 2013

MONTAUK For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg. 67, Calendar pg. 89 Kids Calendar pg. 92, Arts & Galleries pg. 75

tHuRSDAy, juNE 6

moNtAuk

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BacKyarD BBQ & surF FilM screeninG at sOle east 6–10 p.m. Proceeds benefit Waves for Water’s Hurricane Sandy relief. Live music, BBQ, Brooklyn Brews and more. For tickets, soleeastfundraiser.eventbrite.com. $40/$15 for under 14. 90 Second House Road, Montauk. 631-668-2105 soleeast.com WaGner FOr KiDs anD everyOne at MOntauK liBrary 7:30 p.m. Victoria Bond, Conductor and Composer. 871 Montauk Hwy, Montauk. 631-668-3377 montauklibrary.org

tHe Bull MOOse Party at sWallOW east 7 p.m. Live music every Thursday. 474 West Lake Dr., Montauk. 631-668-8344 swalloweastrestaurant.com

Bear MOuntain at tHe surF lODGe MOntauK Bear Mountain is performing, call for show time and other details. 183 Edgemere Street, Montauk. 631-483-5037 thesurflodge.com

KaraOKe at Gurney’s 9 p.m. Thursdays, with Des & Linda. Gurney’s Inn Resort Spa and Conference Center. 290 Old Montauk Hwy, 631-668-2345, gurneysinn.com.

Music at Gurney’s 9 p.m. Saturdays, Live Music or DJ. Gurney’s Inn Resort Spa and Conference Center. 290 Old Montauk Hwy, 631-6682345, www.gurneysinn.com.

FRiDAy, juNE 7

SAtuRDAy, juNE 8 MtK cOMMunity cHurcH ruMMaGe sale 9 a.m.–noon. Every Saturday at Montauk Community Church. 850 Montauk Hwy. 631-668-2022, montaukcommunitychurch.org. live Music at tHe slOPPy tuna Noon–4 p.m. Live music from Jefferson Thomas Band.148 S Emerson Ave, Montauk. 631-647-8000 thesloppytuna.com tastinGs at tHe MOntauK BreWinG cOMPany Noon–5 p.m., Saturdays & Sundays. 62 S. Erie Ave, Montauk. 631-834-2627 montaukbrewingco.com saturDay at tHe BacKyarD restaurant at sOle east 1–6 p.m., Relax poolside with DJ music, lunch service from 11:30 a.m., dinner from 5:30 p.m., DJ music starting at 10 p.m. 90 Second House Road, Montauk. 631-668-2105 soleeast.com/restaurant live Music at MOntauK yacHt cluB 1 p.m., Saturdays with the Dan Bailey Tribe. 32 Star Island Road, Montauk. 888-MYC-8668 montaukyachtclub.com sOnGs FOr vOice & PianO at MOntauK liBrary 3:30–5 p.m. Verdi & Wagner. Valerie Coates, MezzoSooprano & Jason Alexander, Pianist, this time featuring Richard Wagner’s Wesendonk Leider and Giusepe Verdi’s Composizioni da Camera. 871 Montauk Hwy, Montauk. 631-668-3377 montauklibrary.org

Rum Hill Rascals at Lighthouse Grill 4 – 8 p.m. (See listing )

live Music at sWallOW east 7 p.m. Live music every Sunday. 6/9 & 6/ 23, Under The Rasta Influence. 6/16 & 6/30, Royal Khaoz. 474 West Lake Dr., Montauk. 631-668-8344 swalloweastrestaurant.com

moNDAy, juNE 10 live Music at tHe POint Bar & Grill 10 p.m., Mondays. Todd the Guitar Guy. 697 Montauk Highway, Montauk. 631-668-1500 pointbarandgrill.com

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wEDNESDAy, juNE 12 nancy atlas at surF lODGe 6 p.m. Wednesdays through 7/31. 83 Edgemere St., Montauk. 631-283-5216 thesurflodge.com

JettyKOOn at tHe BacKyarD restaurant at sOle east 8 p.m. Montauk favorite Jettykoon performs live. DJ Music starting at 10 p.m. 90 Second House Road, Montauk. 631-668-2105 soleeast.com/restaurant

Harry-OKe FriDays at liars’ cluB 10 p.m., Fridays. 401 W. Lake Drive, Montauk. 631-668-9597

SATURDAY, JUNE 8

live Music at sWallOW east 7 p.m. Live music every Tuesday. Kathleen Fee. 474 West Lake Dr., Montauk. 631-668-8344 swalloweastrestaurant.com

OlD tiMer’s HarBOr Dinner 5–10 p.m. Annual Harbor Dinner honoring Montauk Harbor’s Gosman Family. $35. Gosman’s Restaurant, 500 W. Lake Drive, Montauk. Contact the Montauk Chamber of Commerce, 631-668-2428 montaukchamber.com

tHuRSDAy, juNE 13 Terrence Lane

DJ DancinG at Gurney’s 9 p.m. Fridays. Gurney’s Inn Resort Spa and Conference Center. 290 Old Montauk Hwy, 631-668-2345, gurneysinn.com.

O PiCk oF tHE wEEk

the friendly staff at el vaquero on south etna street

live Music at sHaWOnG 9 p.m. Live music with every Saturday. The 3Bs. Main Street, Montauk, 631-668-3050 shawong.com KaraOKe niGHt 10 p.m., Saturdays. Cross Eyed Clam Bar & Grill, 440 West Lake Drive. 631-668-8065

SuNDAy, juNE 9 BOOZy BruncH at tHe crOss eyeD claM Noon–4 p.m., Sundays. DJ Dance Music, endless mimosas, bloody marys and sangria. $40 per guest. Cross Eyed Clam Bar & Grill, 440 West Lake Drive. 631-668-8065 nancy atlas acOustic at tHe MOntauK yacHt cluB 1 p.m. Also on 6/30, 7/14 & 7/28. 32 Star Island Rd., Montauk. 631-668-3100 montaukyachtclub.com POlKa BruncH at ZuM scHneiDer 2–5 p.m. With Benjamin Ickies on accordion an Erica Mancini on percussion. Best beer in town & authentic German cuisine. 4 South Elmwood Ave, Montauk. 631-238-5963 zumschneider.com OutDOOr Music at tHe slOPPy tuna 4:30–8:30 p.m. Live music with Bobby Nathan Band.148 S Emerson Ave, Montauk. 631-647-8000 thesloppytuna.com

ruM Hill rascals live 4–8 p.m. Lighthouse Grill at Montauk Point Lighthouse, 2000 Montauk Hwy, Montauk. 631-668-2058

BlessinG OF tHe Fleet 5–6:30 p.m. Organized by the Montauk Boatman’s and Captain’s Association. Takes place at the end of the Town Dock (by The Dock Restaurant), Montauk. Boats continue out into Block Island Sound where they are later met by The Ridley and memorial wreaths are cast into the sea to commemorate the lives of any members of the fishing community that may have passed in the previous year. Montaukchamber.com

live Music at tHe MOntauKet 5 p.m. start. Enjoy the sunsets overlooking Gardiner’s Island and Fort Pond Bay. The Montauket, 88 Firestone Road. 631-668-5992.

tHe lOne sHarKs at liars’ cluB 6–10 p.m. Celebrating the Blessing of the Fleet, the Lone Sharks will be performing live. 401 W. Lake Drive, Montauk. 631-668-9597

reGGae at tHe slOPPy tuna 5–10 p.m., Saturdays. 10 p.m.–4 a.m. Late Night dancing with your favorite DJs. 148 S Emerson Ave, Montauk. 631-647-8000 thesloppytuna.com

Willie nelsOn at tHe surF lODGe MOntauK Willie Nelson is performing, call for show time and other details. 183 Edgemere Street, Montauk. 631-483-5037 thesurflodge.com

MOntauK FarMers MarKet 9 a.m.–2 p.m. Thursdays through 10/17. Village Green, Center of Town. 631-668-2428.

FRiDAy, juNE 14 live Music at sWallOW east 7 p.m. Live music every Friday. 6/14, Mama Lee, 6/21, PJ Delia and The Thieves. 474 West Lake Dr., Montauk. 631-668-8344 swalloweastrestaurant.com KaraOKe at Gurney’s 9 p.m. Fridays, with Des & Linda. Gurney’s Inn Resort Spa and Conference Center. 290 Old Montauk Hwy, 631-668-2345, gurneysinn.com. Harry-OKe FriDays at liars’ cluB 10 p.m. Fridays. 401 W. Lake Drive, Montauk. 631-668-9597

uPComiNg AND oNgoiNg “a niGHt OF classic italian FOOD anD FilM” at sOle east 6/15, 7 p.m. Cocktail hour with fares by celebrity chef Ralph Pagano, dinner at 8 p.m., film at 9 p.m., and raffles. 90 Second House Road, Montauk. 631-668-2105 soleeast.com Dan crOll at tHe surF lODGe MOntauK 6/15. Dan Croll is performing, call for show time and other details. 183 Edgemere Street, Montauk. 631-483-5037 thesurflodge.com DJanGO DJanGO at tHe surF lODGe MOntauK 6/16. Django Django is performing, call for show time and other details. 183 Edgemere Street, Montauk. 631-483-5037 thesurflodge.com ra ra riOt at tHe surF lODGe MOntauK 6/22. Ra Ra Riot is performing, call for show time and other details. 183 Edgemere Street, Montauk. 631-483-5037 thesurflodge.com sHarK’s eye taG anD release tOurnaMent 6/27–6/29, Captain’s meeting on 6/27. Montauk Marine Basin 43rd Annual Shark Tag Tournament. $50,000 cash prizes. Boat limit: 125. New this year, Charter Boat only $495 for one day of fishing. Darenberg’s Montauk Marine Basin, 426 West Lake Drive, Montauk. 631-668-5900 dockmaster@marinebasin.com

Send Day by Day Calendar listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out danshamptons.com for more listings and events.

danshamptons.com

DAN’S PAPERS

June 7, 2013 Page 71

BOOK REVIEW

ART EVENTS

Alan Glynn’s new novel

Openings, closings see and be seen.

Opera Gone Wild at Bay Street Theatre

B

ay Street Theatre’s 2013 Mainstage Season opened on June 1 with a wacky production of Ken Ludwig’s Lend Me a Tenor. A meticulously controlled chaos unfolds from the moment Noah Plomgren bursts onstage as the continuously panicked assistant/amateur opera singer Max and doesn’t let up once. When Italian tenor virtuoso Tito Merelli (Roland Rusinek) refuses to rehearse following a fallout with his wife Maria (Judy Blazer) and has a few too many sleeping pills with his wine, opera director Saunders (Steve Rosen) forces Max to impersonate the larger-than-life star and perform as the title role in Othello, thinking Tito has died. What follows is pitch-perfect farce that audiences will enjoy, especially if they’ve come across these melodramatic artistic types before; by show’s end, it’s very clear that we’ve just witnessed a comic opera (sans singing, mostly) of these characters’ own design, even if they don’t realize it themselves. Farce can fly off the rails if the pacing lags or the characters don’t match the energy of the script. In the capable hands of director Don Stephenson, all of the actors in the play are clearly in sync with one another and are all in on the joke (without resorting to broad camp). Rosen absolutely commands the stage as the neurotic Saunders, making sure his character is always on the brink of either fainting or killing someone. Plomgren, onstage for most of the show, does a great job taking Max from one

ridiculous situation to another, while Rusinek takes what could have been a more one-note plot device character and gives Tito real warmth and heart without forgetting that he’s “Il Stupendo.” The rest of the cast is uniformly excellent: Betsy DiLellio plays the seemingly demure, actually wild Maggie with the face of an ingénue and the personality of a college The cast in action girl on spring break. Donna English is hilarious as the insecure leading lady Diana, especially when attempting to seduce Tito. Nancy Johnston nails Julia, the all-too-familiar busybody who thinks she’s helping while actually making things much worse. Blazer is fiery as Maria, her exaggerated accent the cause for many laughs. Scott Cote’s obnoxious Bellhop doesn’t miss a beat, with the audience in stitches every time he shows up at just the wrong moment. And Plomgren and Rusinek do a wonderful job singing throughout, showcasing very legitimate talent in an evening of outrageousness. The lovely production design complements the performances. Set in a hotel suite, Ken Goldstein gives the scene a soft, creamy color that is aesthetically pleasing. Goldstein clearly understands the importance of a set in a farce, with doors slamming, characters on all sorts of different positions on couches, beds and chairs and props flying all over the place. Wade Laboissonniere’s costumes are

gorgeous, and Max’s Othello costume looks appropriately unwieldy. It wouldn’t be fair to spoil Max’s costume change at the end of Act I, but suffice it to say there will be plenty of gleeful laughs and gasps. Although the second act is rife with (good-natured) sexual hijinks, the show is basically appropriate for all ages, since the comedy is big and the humor often physical. The combination of Ludwig’s script, Stephenson’s direction, the actors’ tremendous work and the production design makes the production feel like a fully-orchestrated musical comedy, which can be a treat for audiences who are tired of always having to wear their intellectual thinking caps to the theatre. Jerry Lamonica

By lee meyer

Lend Me a Tenor is a strong start to Bay Street Theatre’s summer season. The play runs through June 23, followed by “The Mystery of Irma Vep,” a two-man genre-skewering comedy written by the late, great Northport-raised Charles Ludlam, July 2–28. The season closes out with the Stephen Sondheim classic “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum” August 6–September 1. Subscriptions are available for all three Mainstage productions; for more information, go to baystreet.org or call the Box Office at 631-7259500. Discounted tickets are available for students, seniors and servicemen.

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Page 72 June 7, 2013

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Cartier-Bresson Originals at Harper’s Books By marion wolBerg-weiss

Anytime we have an opportunity to view photographs by Henri CartierBresson it’s a real treat, but those now at Harper’s Books are a double treat: rare vintage prints from the 1950s and 1960s originally included in Cartier-Bresson’s first major 1966 Japanese exhibit in Tokyo. While most people can’t help but recall the photographer’s iconic image of an old man sitting beside an amorous couple, the current show features different kinds of relationships among individuals from around the globe. Most of the various figures do not seem to be engaged with one another, just like the old man in that Parisian park who exists in his own world. Yet, some photographs evoke an opposing set of dynamics: groups of people congregate, united for a single goal. There are other differences in this intriguing series: the presence of both long shots and medium shots; diverse directions that the figures take. First, the non-engagement of Cartier-Bresson’s subjects. Consider “Tokyo,” a gathering for a funeral where the mourners are looking in different

directions, each in his/her own sphere. Separation is also a theme in “Rome,” where a man stands alone in a window; single non-human objects take up spaces in other parts of the window. A third example is “Texas,” where two young boys stand alone, separated in space by pictures of people. Conversely, there are photographs by Cartier-Bresson showing individuals in groups attending to the same activity or event. “Funeral of the Charonne Victims” conveys a sense of solidarity and purpose. So, too, does “Village Ladies Listening to French President Charles de Gaulle, Near Aubenas, France.” work by Henri Cartier-Bresson. The women are standing on the steps, arms crossed, giving intense attention to de Gaulle, whom we do not see. Cartier-Bresson juxtaposes long and close-up shots for arresting effects as well. Consider the panoramic views of “Eton,” when three figures walk across a city square. The medium shot of the mourners in “Tokyo” allows us to become part of the scene in “Tokyo” and feel the grief. Another opposition

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concerns the various directions that people take, like two men in the “Berlin Wall.” One is a soldier, one a wounded individual. Do these figures represent the different characteristics of both sides of the Berlin Wall? “Prizren, Yugoslavia” is another photo that communicates three men taking different paths on a small street. Cartier-Bresson’s lack of engagement between people reminds this critic of signature paintings by Eric Fischl where figures do not even look at each other. Who would have ever imagined this similarity between Cartier-Bresson and Fischl? Henri Cartier-Bresson’s exhibit will be on view at Harper’s Books in East Hampton (87 Newtown Lane) until July 7, 2013. Call 631-324-1131 for information, or visit harpersbooks.com.

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June 7, 2013 Page 73

Forget Your Troubles, Pick Up This Beach Read By Joan Baum

With the Boston Marathon bombings in mind, Alan Glynn’s new novel Graveland (Picador) may seem eerily prescient. His tale turns on violent acts committed by two brothers—the younger one, a college student in thrall to the older one who belongs to a radical anti-American protest group. Being called a “paranoid thriller” for the Occupy generation, the novel taps into what seems to be a hot new murder mystery genre—the killing of Wall Street one percenters—baddy investment bankers, hedge fund managers and private equity CEOs. What distinguishes Glynn’s book is the economy of style, apparent in dialogue and interior ruminations, and inventive plotting that effortlessly moves from one character to another from a wholly different world. Glynn knows how to braid seemingly independent strands together. Even chapter epigraphs belatedly take on significance—excerpts from a manuscript called “House of Vaughan” which is about the founding and development of a billion-dollar empire. Until close to the end the reader does not know how James Vaughan, the aged but still controlling patriarch of the empire (who is on his sixth wife), is connected to the killings in the opening section or to the 30-something investigative journalist Ellen Dorsey who happens to have been nearby with an iPhone camera when the two boys shoot their first victim. It’s not improbable that Graveland may go the way of Glynn’s previous award-winning novel Bloodland, Dan'sPapers_Jun7_v3_Bay ST 5/30/13 4:58 PM Page 1

which was made into a movie starring Robert De Niro and Bradley Cooper. The new one’s also got a complex, timely theme, enough widely different city scenes along with upstate and Long Island settings to tantalize imaginative camera folks and a wealth of colorful, diverse characters. And, for sure, it’s got that eye-catching opening: “Jeff Gale leaves his building at 8:15 a.m. It’s a Saturday morning, and 74th Street is quiet. A taxi glides by. Across the street an old lady stands with her poodle waiting for it to take a dump.” The ordinary prose and the expanded paragraph that slyly hints at class critique set up the blunt action that follows: Gale, rich and work obsessed, is out on a routine run in Central Park when two youngsters suddenly trot up in the wrong direction. A gun appears. Pop. Gale is dead. Cut to feature writer Ellen Dorsey who does pieces for Parallax magazine, run by a fearless guy “who’s just a couple of sandwiches short of wearing a bow tie.” Dorsey has a well-deserved reputation as a smart, honest, thorough but “polemical, pottymouthed, uncooperative bitch.” She cares more about her work than men, but she has a good, if hardly sentimental, heart. She’s just published a story on the “astrotweeting” of a former governor, part of a series she’s doing on the “degraded nature of modern presidential candidates”(“astrotweeting” is phonying up online followers and dummy accounts). She should be attending to PR for the acclaimed piece, but a domestic murder trial is capturing the nation’s

The Laughs are at Bay Street! – The New York Times

Now thru June 23!

Lend Me a Tenor

CASTING FOR HBO FILM ‘THE NORMAL HEART’

PHOTO: JERRY LAMONICA

“True comic delirium!”

attention on TV, and, besides, there’s something about the Gale killing that gets to her, and her iPhone has captured something the media missed (hello, Blowup). Doggedly expert, she starts doing research. She’s intuitive, a shrewd observer. She’s also coolly analytical: at a bar she sees a skinny guy in a business suit perched on a stool, at the other end of the bar a construction worker spilling off his, which prompts her to muse: Where’s Norman Rockwell when you need him?” Switch to Frank Bishop, an ordinary 40-something guy, a former architect who was downsized in the 2008 financial crisis and who works at menial chores to make ends meet, which they don’t. Divorced, depressed, he worries about his daughter Lizzie who attends college upstate. Little does he know, nor Ellen at the time, that Lizzie is the girlfriend of the younger assailant. But how is Frank linked to Ellen and to James Vaughan, and how is anyone linked to Craig Howley, Vaughan’s second-in-command, whom Vaughan has asked to take over the helm at the Oberon Capital Group, much to Howley’s egocentric delight. And what’s with the (apparently) unrelated Connie Carillo murder trial? The substance of Graveland may at times be more than a reader can (or will want to) absorb, but one of the rewards of well-written financial mysteries is the lore they impart. How many books may prompt looking up The Glass-Steagall [Banking] Act of 1933?

by Ken Ludwig

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Page 74 June 7, 2013

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Art Appreciation By sTepHanie De Troy

T

Photo by Matt Clark

he East End has long been a haven for artists. Now with a handful of flourishing art galleries, as well as new ones popping up every year, we’ve taken a sampling and asked the owners what it is they like best about having a gallery out east and what we can look forward to seeing from them this summer. Here’s what they had to say:

TRIPOlI PATTERSON, OWNER/DIREcTOR Of TRIPOlI gAllERy Of cONTEmPORARy ART. What I Love: “Being surrounded by nature when I’m not in the gallery.” What We’ll See: “You can look forward to seeing a collection of artists who have a connection to the East End of Long Island, including Richard Prince.” Tripoli Gallery specializes in Contemporary Art, showing the work of both emerging and established artists. With one foot in Manhattan, you’re sure to have spotted Tripoli’s pop-up gallery on Madison Avenue this past winter. 30A Jobs Lane, Southampton. 631-377-3715 tripoligallery.com.

ScOTT BluEDORN, OWNER/DIREcTOR Of NEOTERIc fINE ART. What I Love: “The best part of having a gallery in the Hamptons is the amazingly diverse audience we attract. On any given day we could have artists, surfers, farmers, hedge-fund managers, rock stars, actors, moms, kids, or average Joes walking in and enjoying the same inspiring atmosphere.” What We’ll See: “This summer we will be presenting some very thematically driven, accessible exhibitions: Surfing, Music, Environmental Consciousness, and Gender Empowerment will be on the menu, as well as many benefits, lectures, performances and

“emma and oscar” by amy worth

scott Bluedorn

workshops featuring primarily young, local and emerging artists.” Initially an artists’ collective, Neoteric Fine Art highlights the work of artists native to the East End and hosts artistic and cultural events throughout the year. 208 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-838-7518 neotericfineart.com

ERIc fIRESTONE, OWNER Of ERIc fIRESTONE gAllERy. What I Love: “The beach.” What We’ll See: “Kenny Scharf, Sanford Biggers, Bäst, and the baseball show.” (The baseball show, “Seventh-Inning Stretch,” is a group exhibition co-curated by Carlo McCormick and Eric Firestone.) Eric Firestone Gallery creates groundbreaking exhibitions featuring the work of top contemporary artists. “Nose Job,” in 2011, called upon artists Ryan McGinness, Richard Prince, Raymond Pettibon, Shepard Fairey and Kenny Scharf to create original

Tripoli patterson

works of art on military aircraft nose cones. 4 Newtown Lane, East Hampton. 631-604-2386 ericfirestonegallery.com

Amy WORTh, OWNER Of ThE SOuTh STREET gAllERy. What I Love: “We’ve been on the North Fork for six years and love it there! For a small town Greenport, and the surrounding towns, has a large art community who help support our artist workshops, shows and weekly life drawing workshops.” What We’ll See: “Farmstand Fresh, with Jeanne Betancourt and Manuela Soares. In July Alice Denison will show new works and in September and the fall will feature Bernardo Casanuevo and Aurelio Torres.” Located in a landmark building, a former horse drawn firehouse, the gallery shows works by both established and emerging artists. 18 South Street, Greenport. 631-477-0021 thesouthstreetgallery.com

Movies... HoT FliCks THis week… ÉvoCaTeur: THe morTon Downey Jr. movie Before Hannity, before Bill O’Reilly, before Glenn Beck, there was Morton Downey Jr. Broadcasting from Secaucus, NJ. Syndicated far and wide, Morton Downey Jr. took to the airwaves to bully liberals, provoke confrontations, fan the flames of rancor and discord, and generally raise hell. A studio audience of testosterone-addled muscle-heads—joined by legions of avid viewers around the country—cheered and jeered as the chain-smoking Downey Jr. played to their basest instincts. Then, quite suddenly, the whole thing came crashing down, felled by a clumsy hoax that Downey Jr. himself perpetrated to garner ratings and publicity. Downey Jr. was disgraced, and died of lung cancer shortly thereafter. Évocateur: The Morton Downey Jr. Movie chronicles the spectacular rise and fall of a remarkable television phenom, who, in the days before Fox News, practically invented the liberal-baiting television talk show. muCH aDo aBouT noTHing Much Ado About Nothing, Shakespeare’s comedy, is set in the present day, although the characters speak the original Elizabethan text. The movie has already been garnering rave advance reviews and international prizes. Some call it the best film of a Shakespeare comedy ever. Pretty cool! THe inTernsHip It seems like it’s been a while since Vince Vaughn and Owen Wilson teamed up for some summertime yuks, so The Internship may at least be a welcome return. This time, these two slacker-wisecrackers play Joe McMahon and Nick Campbell, old-school

salesmen whose jobs have become obsolete now that everything has moved online. Trying to belatedly get with the program, Joe and Nick bluff their middle-aged way into internships at the flagship Internet company Google, where they join a crew of college-aged geeks. Much hilarity ensues as the paunchy Vince Vaughn and the drawling Owen Wilson interface with techsavvy brainiacs. syrup Here’s a satire that expects an audience to be shocked (shocked!) that consumers are gullible and susceptible to marketing, and that, moreover, manufacturers are wise to this human characteristic and use their knowledge to sell worthless crap to people. The worthless product in this case is a nasty, sugary drink—hence the title Syrup—and we follow the inner workings of a marketing firm (shades of Madmen?) where the foul-tasting drink is devised and the marketing plan is formulated. The fact that the makers of soft drinks are focused only on profits should not disillusion anyone, so one suspects that this film will have to go to darker territory if it wants to achieve credibility.

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ARTS & ENTERTAINmENT

danshamptons.com

ART EVENTS For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork pg. 67, Night Life pg. 91 Kids Calendar pg. 92, Calendar pg. 89, Montauk pg. 69

OPENINgS AND EVENTS THe Flower sHow 6/6, 5–7 p.m. Opening reception. The exhibition is all about flowers, as perceived by 10 artists, and coincides with the dedication of the garden planted by the Rose Society of Southampton Cultural Center. On view 6/3–6/30. Southampton Cultural Center, 25 Pond Lane, Southampton. scc-arts.org THe HoriZonTalisTs aT lawrenCe Fine arT 6/6, Group show of artists who pour, paint, drip, abrades, scrapes and fires pigments on horizontal surfaces as they bear down from above onto floors or tables rather than easels or walls. Gallery hours are 11 a.m.–8:30 p.m., daily. 37 Newtown Lane, East Hampton. lawrence-fine-arts.com pHoTograpHs By peTer lee aT rogers memorial liBrary 6/7, 3–5 p.m. Reception for “A City Study, Some Scenics & The Studie,” photographs by Peter Lee with various artists renderings of his Studebaker. 91 Coopers Farm Road, Southampton. 631-283-0774 myrml.org arCHiTeCTural sessions aT THe parrisH 6/7, 6 p.m. Alice Aycock, Roberto Behar and Maziar Behrooz are presenting the first Architectural Session at the Parrish: “Drawing Art into Architecture.” Tickets are presented in conjunction with the exhibition “Alice Aycock Drawings: Some Stories Are Worth Repeating,” $10, free for members, children, and students. Lichtenstein Theater, Parrish Art Museum, 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-283-2118 Four women aT ille arTs 6/7, 6–8 p.m. Monica Banks, Susan Goldenberg, Janet Nolan & Nicole Parcher. On 6/22, 4 p.m. the artists will discuss their lives and work. Through 6/25. Ille Arts, 216a Main St. Amagansett. 631-905-9894 illearts.com CeramiCs aT kramoris gallery 6/8, 5–7 p.m. Opening reception for “Hand Made & Functional,” on view through 6/27. Curated by local artist David Fram. Romany Kramoris Gallery, 41 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-2499 FligHTs oF FanCy aT siren’s song gallery 6/8, 5–7 p.m. Opening reception. Fanciful images by Caroline Waloski. A portion of all art sales will be donated to the Greenport Legion Hall Post 185 Skating Rink Project. Lenz 2008 White Label Chardonnay tasting. 516 Main St., Greenport. 631-477-1021 sirensongallery.com easT enD pHoTograpHers aT asHawagH Hall 6/9, 3–5 p.m. Closing reception. The East End Photographers Group will be celebrating their 25th anniversary as a community-based photographic organization. 780 Springs Fireplace Rd., East Hampton. 631-324-9612 eastendphotogroup.org ashawagh-hall.com ruTH nasCa aT riverHeaD gallery 6/12, 9 a.m.–4 p.m. Opening of Ruth Nasca’s exhibit of portraits, on view through 8/30. Riverhead Town Hall Gallery, 200 Howell Avenue, Riverhead. 631-727-3200 meeT ruTH nasCa aT riverHeaD Town Hall 6/14, 1–4 p.m. Reception for artist Ruth Nasca. Riverhead Town Hall Gallery, 200 Howell Avenue, Riverhead. To meet her by appointment, 631-324-2650 eXTraorDinarily orDinary! pHoTograpHs By mallory samson 6/15, 4–6 p.m. Reception. An exhibit of photographs by internationally published photographer Mallory Samson, with subjects chosen from the museum’s vast collection of antique objects. On view 5/14–8/3. $4, free for members and children. 17 Meetinghouse Lane, Southampton. 631-283-2494 southamptonhistoricalmuseum.com souTHampTon lanDsCapes 6/15, 4–6 p.m. Reception

for

“Southampton

Landscapes: Paintings by Pat Garrity.” On view through 8/3. $4, free for members and children. 17 Meetinghouse Lane, Southampton. 631-283-2494 southamptonhistoricalmuseum.com HisToriC lanDmarks oF souTHampTon 6/15, 4–6 p.m. Reception for “Historic Landmarks of Southampton: Paintings by Kevin O’Malley.” On view 5/14–8/3. $4, free for members and children. 17 Meetinghouse Lane, Southampton. 631-283-2494 southamptonhistoricalmuseum.com opening reCepTion aT guilD Hall 6/15, 5–7 p.m. Opening reception. Artists & Writers: They Played in the Game Exhibition, featuring artwork from the original game in 1948. Guild Hall, 158 Main St., East Hampton. 631-283-2494 southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org new eXHiBTions aT rogers mansion 6/15, 4–6 p.m. Opening reception. Extraordinarily Ordinary! Photographs by Mallory Samson, Southampton Landscapes: Paintings by Pat Garrity an Historic Landmarks of Southampton: Paintings by Kevin O’Malley. Through 8/11. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meetinghouse Lane, Southampton. 631-283-2494 southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org THe HiTCHCoCk kiss aT QF gallery 6/15, 6–8 p.m. On view 6/12 through 6/30. Annika Connor. 98 Newtown Lane, East Hampton. 347-324-6619 qfgallery.com new eXHiBiT aT waTer mill museum 6/20. Exhibit of vintage penny postcards of Water Mill will be on display. Water Mill Museum, 41 Old Mill Road, Water Mill. 631-726-4625 peCHakuCHa nigHT vol.4 6/21, 6–8 p.m. With the theme of “living creatively on the East End,” 10 members of the community present 20 slides at 20 seconds each. $10, free for members. Parrish Art Museum, 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-283-2118 ext.113 parrishart.org roBerT HoBBs leCTures aT THe parrisH 6/28, 6 p.m. Robert Hobbs, author of Alice Aycock: Sculpture and Projects, will discuss her work. $10, free for members and students. Lichtenstein Theater, Parrish Art Museum, 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-283-2118 parrishart.org Films on THe Haywall in BriDgeHampTon 6/28, 9 p.m. Watch Alfred Hitchcock’s “Rebecca” on the landscaped grounds of Marders Nursery as part of the annual Hamptons International Film Festival. Fridays through 8/30. Marders Nursery, 120 Snake Hollow Road, Bridgehampton. HisToriC nauTiCal arT aT THe remsenBurg aCaDemy 7/5, 5–8 p.m. Opening reception and concert of period and patriotic music, featuring art by Fred Bender and Ed Cortez. 130 South Country Road, Remsenburg. arTmrkT HampTons 7/12–7/14. Bridgehampton Historical Society, 2368 Montauk Hwy (Rt. 27), Bridgehampton. For details, visit art-mrkt.com arT HampTons 7/12–7/14, 11 a.m.–8 p.m., closes at 6 p.m. on Sunday. 6th Annual ArtHamptons will take place on the Sculpture Fields of Nova’s Ark, 60 Millstone Rd., Bridgehampton. For details, visit arthamptons.com eXHiBiTions aT THe parrisH arT museum 7/21, Michelle Stuart “Drawn from Nature” and “Angels, Demons, and Savages: Pollack, Ossorio, Dubuffet,” both on view through 10/27. Museum Hours, Wed.–Mon., 11 a.m.–6 p.m., Fridays, 11 a.m.–8 p.m., $10 Adults, $8 Seniors, Children under 18 free. Free admission on Wednesdays. 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-283-2118 parrishart.org arT souTHampTon 7/25–7/29. Art Southampton presented by Art Miami returns for a Second Edition. This year, it will take place on the Elks Lodge fairgrounds, 605 County Road 39, Southampton. artsouthampton.com THe gloBeTroTTer Diaries: miCHael ClinTon aT Tulla BooTH gallery 7/29, 6–8 p.m. Champagne reception, exhibition of 25 of Michael Clinton’s photographs and book signing. Tulla

June 7, 2013 Page 75

OPIcK Of ThE WEEK June 15

The Hitchcock Kiss at QF Gallery 6-8 p.m. (See below) Booth Gallery, 66 Main St., Sag Harbor. 631-725-3100 tullaboothgallery.com easT enD arTs H2o 8/9. After a spring open call for artists, entries selected by jurors Peter Marcelle and Bruce Helander will be included in the show at East End Arts Gallery 8/9–9/27. For details, visit eastendarts.org or contact Gallery Director Jane Kirkwood at 631-727-0900

ONgOINg BaD ass BiTCHes neoTeriC Fine arT An all-female artist show curated by Melissa Mapes. On view through 7/3. 208 Main St., Amagansett. 631-838-7518 neotericfineart.com Donna levy aT Quogue liBrary arT gallery Vision in Color, an exhibition of paintings by Quogue resident and artist Donna Levy. Through 6/30. 90 Quogue Street, Quogue. 631-653-4224 quoguelibrary.org aleX Ferrone & mary Twomey aT rosalie Dimon gallery East End Arts presents new work of aerial photographer Alex Ferrone and mixed-media printmaker Mary Twomey. On view through 8/2. Rosalie Dimon Gallery, Jamesport Manor Inn, 370 Manor Lane, Jamesport. 631-722-0500 Eastendarts.org; jamesportmanorinn.com JonaTHan pearlman aT remsenBurg aCaDemy New found-object sculpture by artist Jonathan Pearlman. On view through 6/9. 130 South County Rd., Remsenburg. 631-325-1834 remsenburgassociation.com Darius yekTai: on CounTry grounD aT Tripoli gallery Tripoli Gallery is opening its summer season with an exhibition of new paintings by Darius Yektai. Through 6/17. Through Tripoli Gallery of Contemporary Art, 30A Jobs Lane, Southampton. 631-377-3715 tripoligallery.com THe Big sHow 8 aT silas marDer gallery Featuring more than 55 artists, half local, half from outside the area, each of whom was commissioned by the Gallery to create three 8” x 10” works on canvas. On view through 6/18. 120 Snake Hollow Rd., Bridgehampton. 631-702-2306 silasmarder.com Jeanne BeTanCourT aT THe souTH sTreeT gallery An exhibition of paintings by Jeanne Betancourt from the Farm Stand Fresh cookbook. A portion of proceeds benefits the Peconic Land Trust’s Agricultural Center at Charnew’s Farm in Southold. The South Street Gallery, 18 South Street, Greenport. 631-477-0021 farmstandfreshcookbook.com a view wiTH a room aT eriC FiresTone gallery “A View With A Room” is an exhibition of new work by Eric Cahan, Gregory Johnston and John Messinger curated and designed by interior designer Robert Stilin. Through 6/10. 4 Newtown Lane, East Hampton. ericfirestonegallery.com Jonas wooD anD sHio kusaka aT gelnn HorowiTZ Bookseller “Still Life with Pots,” paintings and works on paper by Jonas Wood, ceramics by Shio Kusaka. On view through 6/22. 87 Newtown Lane, East Hampton. 631-324-5511 glennhorowitz.com pHoTograpHy Book premier aT ouTeasT gallery Grant Monahan, Montauk native, photographer, and creator of Ditch Witch will premier his book, View from the Window. Outeast Gallery & Goods, 65 Tuthill Road, Montauk. 631-668-2376 outeastmontauk.blogspot.com

Send gallery listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out www.DansPapers.com for more listings and events. Check out DansHamptons.com for more listings and events.

DAN’S PAPERS

Page 76 June 7, 2013

danshamptons.com

GARDEN

CALENDAR

What’s happening in our microclimate.

Events for families, kids and singles.

The Joys of June Gardening By jeanelle myers

The beginning of June! Although it started with a VERY hot day, the next day was sublime…coolish with a delightful breeze. After a tough week of gardening for others, I’m going to work in my own garden. There is a riot of crimson/ orange oriental poppies in the side garden interplanted with roses. I’m sure it’s Beauty of Livermere. I can’t think of another plant with this color. The huge papery, shimmering flowers bob in the breeze. Sometimes they need to be staked, but the flowers are so wonderful that I would almost just stand by them and hold them up myself if needed! They don’t last long enough for me and when the flowers are gone the leaves begin to go and soon are ready to be removed for the summer, only to reappear for a short time in the fall. I’ve heard that they can be cut when they begin to turn yellow and I will try that this year. They are interplanted with roses leaving the roses to shine on their own for the summer. And they self-seed! Papaver atlanticum, my very favorite poppy is beginning to bloom. It’s a small plant with soft apricot-colored flowers and if kept deadheaded, will bloom all summer and fall. It also self-seeds!

fairy gardens (yes, I still believe in The German irises are in the fairies). If you can find a digitalis middle of their bloom time. There purpurea and want them to begin is a delicate blue one and a white popping up around your garden, get and purple one. The chocolates are it, plant it and wait… budded and much anticipated. The We rescued some hakonechloa white/purples are planted with a pink from a growth of Lily of the Valley columbine next to a red Japanese where it was in danger of being maple. Ooh! The columbine…also swallowed, and transplanted it. It’s self-seed! looking weak but I’m hopeful that the The very old phlomis that I reduced roots are underground reviving and in size considerably last year has that the plant will live and thrive. It’s survived and is beginning to bloom. a beautiful grass; it shimmers and Its yellow color is not my favorite but Beautiful Digitalises glows in the dry shade. the plant is fascinating. The kousa dogwood is about to bloom. There’s no The roses are in bud! And the clematis is in bloom. I have not seen these plants bloom for several years— tree that presents its flowers so graciously, and in the deer haven’t nibbled them (knock wood). I put up the border with Shasta viburnums, that area looks some high fence on the side of the house where they like it could be the canopy of the fairy garden! I’m working in my own garden more than in years entered and they have stayed away except for one who came into the yard and ate the buds of a Mrs. past. I have neglected it but it’s responding to my Backhouse lily. She’s a rare one and didn’t bloom renewed attention. The plants seem to appreciate for three years after I planted her but the wait was my efforts and are ready to shine again. Today I’m worth it. The flower is recurved, small, pale colored going to make a bamboo trellis and plant some birdhouse gourds on it. This plant is a joy to watch and fat-petaled. My co-worker and I transplanted some very large growing and, if you keep the gourds off of the ground topiary boxwoods that are in pots and had grown so and let them remain on the vine until dry, they will root bound that they really could not be watered. It’s harden. Emptied of seeds, they are easily made into very rewarding to see them beginning to push new birdhouses that the birds will use! Oh boy, to the garden! growth with zeal. They thank me when I pass by! Jeanelle Myers is a professional gardener, landscaper The digitalises that self-seeded all over are beginning to bloom and they make me think of and consultant. Call her at 631-434-5067.

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June 7, 2013 Page 77

By nICHOlas CHOWsKe

A

fter a trip to Long Island wine country, you may have a few extra bottles to store. Whether you’re a small-time collector or a fine wine connoisseur, North Fork Wine Cellar Designs has you covered. For the last eight years, Peter Cimino has been designing and installing custom wine cellars from Montauk to Manhattan. “For years, I worked out in the Hamptons putting in indoor swimming machines, and I was just looking for something else to get into,” he said. “I have a house up in Southold, and we belong to some of the wine clubs, so my niece suggested I get into wine cellars.” Wine collecting is a booming hobby, and Cimino’s clients are keeping him busy. “It goes two ways: it’s either a status-symbol that they’re looking for, or they are true wine collectors that are purchasing and aging wine for a longterm period,” he said. “If you’re somebody that has a collection, or plan on collecting wine and aging it for the long-term, then you need the proper environment, and that’s where building a wine cellar in your residence comes in.”

phase, Cimino has no problem working within the constraints of an existing structure. “If it’s a new house, then it could be almost unlimited, but not everybody has the space to put in a huge wine cellar,” Cimino said. “I put one in a 19-inch deep, 15-foot long, 10-foot high closet in downtown Tribeca last year, so it really depends on the spaces that are available to the client.” Along with private residences, Cimino also works with some restaurants as well.

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“I am working with a couple of restaurants right now in Nassau County,” he said. “But some of the higher-end restaurants have their own custom steelwork, and I don’t really have the capacity to do that.” Cimino’s wine cellars are all custom and are only limited by the client’s desires. “The only thing that determines what a person wants to do with a wine cellar, is the collection they have now or the collection they plan to have in the future,” he said. northforkwinecellardesigns.com.

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Home wine cellars are essentially climatecontrolled rooms with racks designed to hold wine bottles. “Wine cellar refrigeration can be very basic, with what we call a through-the-wall unit, which looks like an air conditioning system; or we can go super high-end with a computer-controlled humidity and heat system that you can hook up to a computer,” Cimino said. In addition to refrigeration, North Fork Wine Cellar Designs also offers custom racking styles that range from classic wood or stone to more contemporary metal. “You can go any way you want, depending on how much you want to spend,” he explained. When it comes to designing the cellar, Cimino advises his clients to think big in the beginning. “I try to tell the clients that once you build a wine cellar, you tend to start collecting more wine. Some wines can be aged for 15, 20, or 25 years, so don’t think of what you have now—think of what you’ll end up with five years from now,” he said. “I haven’t had any, but there have been cases where customers have built wine cellars and then had to build a second one because they ran out of space.” Collecting wine can be a pricy endeavor, and a home wine cellar is certainly a luxury, but despite the down economy, Cimino hasn’t noticed any decline in business. “It seems like it has picked up, actually, over the last couple of years,” he noted. During that time, Cimino has had a chance to design and build some intricate and expansive wine cellars. “I did a 1,500 bottle custom distressedlacquer white oak one in Bridgehampton last year, with the computer-controlled refrigeration system,” he said. “And I’m doing one now, in Watermill, that’s somewhere between eight and nine thousand bottles.” Cimino’s smallest cellar held 500 bottles. “It really depends on how in-depth the client is in to collecting wine.” While it is definitely easier to create and install a wine cellar in a home that’s still in the design

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Essential Tools For Your At-Home Projects By rOBert sfOrza

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adjustable wrench

screwdrivers The two types of screwdrivers most commonly used are the standard (flat) and Phillips. Both types are made in various sizes and in several styles: straight, shank and offset. It is important to use the right width blade when installing or removing screws. Pliers Pliers come in several shapes and with several types of jaw action. Simple combination or slip joint pliers will do most jobs for which you need pliers. The slip joint allows the jaws to expand to grasp a larger-size work piece. Although the slip joint pliers may look similar to a wrench, pliers should never be used as a substitute for a wrench, as the nut or bolt head will be permanently deformed by the serrations in the plier jaws and the wrench will no longer

fit properly. needle-nose Pliers Needle-nose pliers are used for holding small, delicate work pieces in tight spots. They are available in both straight and bent nose types. Lineman’s pliers can be used for hard wire cutting and bending, before capping the wires. Some types have wirestripping grooves and insulated handles for comfort. Diagonal cutters are used only for wire cutting (these have a cavity between the two arms on one side and are curved on the back). Wrenches There are a large variety of wrenches that are made for different uses such as turning cap screws, bolts and nuts. The adjustable wrench, commonly called a crescent wrench, is a general-purpose tool and will not suit every job. (Continued on page 80)

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Tools (Continued from page 78)

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Pipe wrenches are used for what their name implies: holding and turning pipes. A Vise-grip wrench is more used for welding with their special jaws for various uses such as the C-clamp type. saws A cordless circular saw is a handy variation on the ordinary circular saw. It’s easier to use in tight or awkward situations than its corded counterpart. In addition, there’s no cord getting in your way or potentially throwing your cut out of line. The cordless version, however, tends to be less powerful than the standard corded circular saw, so for tough jobs and heavier lumber, go with the old standby—a good quality corded circular saw. A jigsaw is a great power tool for making custom cuts in plywood or other thin materials. Some convert to a powered handsaw for cutting heavier pieces of lumber.

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A rotary saw is a relatively recent addition to the power tools arsenal. It is able to drill directly into material such as wood, laminate or drywall, and make freeform cuts in any direction. With the right bit, it can even be used to cut through marble. The reciprocating saw is a luxury item for most do-it-yourselfers, but indispensible for a true handyman. Nothing cuts through 2x4s or nails like a reciprocating saw, which are necessary for any demo job, and can also be used outdoors to trim tree branches or clear wood limbs and posts. Drills One of the most time-saving, versatile and frequently used tools found (Continued on page 82)

houSE & homE GuiDE

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 81

A Mail Order Home In The Heart of Sag Harbor By tamara mattHeWs-stePHensOn

When refurbishing the sunroom, Schwartz matched the doors and windows to the existing ones to blend with the current architecture. The new arched window offers fuller views of the family’s English garden. “I enjoy gardening and relaxing on my porch while reading Dan’s Papers,” says Jane Schwartz. Schwartz’s interior design business is based in New York, but she has managed projects in the Hamptons, the North Fork, Westchester County and Connecticut. Schwartz likes to work on old houses because she enjoys the classic architecture, as well as the good quality materials such as windows, moldings and floors. She likes to decorate with a classic framework, bringing in an eclectic mix of modern and antique pieces. Active in the design industry on the East End, this summer Schwartz is working on the Holiday House Hamptons committee. janeschwartz.com

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Having summered in the Hamptons for over 30 years with her husband Ken and their children, interior designer Jane Schwartz loves the small town atmosphere of Sag Harbor and the surrounding area. Throughout her children’s early years, the family relished the opportunity to ride bikes into town. Schwartz also appreciates the charm and wonderful quality to the older homes in the area. Ten years ago they settled into a home in North Haven that sits on a pretty acre of land. Built in 1924, this charming farmhouse is one of the original Sears Roebuck catalog homes, which were sold as kits by mail order throughout the years in the early– to mid–1900s. Schwartz is proud to own one of these historic American homes, and reminded me these houses were shipped by rail to city lots and farms around the country. There are many of these homes out on the East End of Long Island since Sears sold approximately 75,000 home kits in that period. This lovely summer cottage has an old fashioned front porch and fits perfectly with the family’s lifestyle, allowing them to walk to Sag Harbor or across the street to the beach. Their recent renovation has given the house even more charm, while allowing it to blend into the current architecture of the neighborhood in a seamless way.

specifications and materials, but not until 1916 did the company launch the first full kit for sale. The kit included the entire house, with numbered parts and a detailed instruction manual, and even the paint and nails. Although not the first company to create the mail-order home, Sears took the concept nationwide and expanded it to a large enterprise. During the “Roaring Twenties” Sears showed over 100 house models and a variety of summer cottages as well, many of which can be seen today on the East End. Schwartz’ Sears and Roebuck home was featured in last month’s issue of This Old House magazine. Examples of the additions are featured in the article “11 Ways to Give Your Home a Personal Stamp.” In the current (June) issue of This Old House the Schwartz’ front porch is featured on the cover. While keeping the integrity of the home in place, We Do Dan's FP As 9/11_We Do Dan's FP 9/16/11 12:33 PM Page 1 Schwartz made a few additions and renovations.

this charming family cottage has history

The Sears, Roebuck and Co. catalog had been around since 1888 when owner Richard Sears first mailed out a flyer advertising jewelry and watches. He soon began to sell other wares and even groceries. The mail order concept was well timed since it allowed products to be sent to hard-to-reach rural areas during the height of the railroad industry. Mail order was convenient for homeowners and soon mail order shopping became Americans’ most popular mode for buying products. The mail order catalog started to influence our interior design as well when in 1905 Sears featured wallpaper, fabric swatches and paint color sample books. From 1908 to 1940 the Sears catalog dedicated a Modern Home division selling building plans, supplies and home kits. The first home kit catalog contained 22 plans for homes of moderate size, and soon expanded to offer supply

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Tools (Continued from page 80) furniture. They deliver rotational and downward force, which is what you need to tighten stubborn bolts.

sander

Drywall tools Getting drywall up to the ceiling can be tough. You may have seen professionals or do-it-yourselfers hold it up to the ceiling with their heads. This works, but does require some coordination and can be kind of awkward. You can rent or buy a rig called a drywall lift. The lift works by loading a sheet on it and raising it up to the ceiling. It holds the sheet in place while you nail or screw it to the joists. A screw gun works best for drywall screws. You may wish to use a special electric screw gun that allows you to adjust it to sink the screws a little below the surface, remember too much will break the paper. A regular screw gun does not have that control. There are several more tools involved for “taping” drywall, but we’ll tackle that in the near future. sanding tools Palm sanders are ideal for sanding flat surfaces in a small amount of time. Random orbital sanders are used for some of the same jobs as palm sanders. The spinning surface will slow down as increasing pressure is applied to the sander, which helps reduce the chances of oversanding more delicate pieces. Remember, if you’re flipping houses, you want to sell the houses quickly, so facades and fine details are key.

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in nearly every workshop is the cordless drill. Not only is it used for drilling holes in wood, masonry, drywall or other materials, using a variety of bits can also be outfitted with a number adapters, such as screwdriver attachments, hole saws and steel-brush paint removers. Some cordless drills have a removable chuck that, when removed, reveals a quarterinch driver that can accept sockets. A cordless drill is fine for everyday use, but a drill press is better suited for jobs that require precise drilling. The drill is mounted to a stationary base and is limited to straight, precisely aligned movement. A compact impact driver, which looks like a drill, is made specifically to drive bolts, and is the perfect tool for building flat-pack

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June 7, 2013 Page 83

Sleep Blissfully In Organic Bedding By rOBert sfOrza

Are you sure you want to quit your job and open up your own store?” That question may have followed Beth Lee Toto-Schlendorf around recently. But a month into her new job, as well as her new life, there are no reservations or doubts about her new career. Bliss Sleep Center, an all organic mattress and bedding shop, opened its doors for the first time last May 2, making Toto-Schlendorf an official shop owner. The service-centered shop in Water Mill is the fruition of a life-long dream; however, even TotoSchlendorf didn’t always realize she was destined to be in mattresses. For over a decade, Toto-Schlendorf worked in the banking world, personally helping people financially plan their future. She worked for 11 years at CitiBank in Hampton Bays, building the branch from the ground up, in addition to working at two separate Astoria branches. And although it was never meant as a life-long career, the job did come with the bonus of getting some private motivation and honing some vital business skills.

chemicals. The majority of mattress manufacturers refuse to disclose the chemicals that are used in making mattresses, and Toto-Schlendorf does not bring in mattresses and bedding accessories that she has not extensively researched. Bliss Sleep Center even offers a diverse selection of organic dog beds as well. The store’s mission is to provide the utmost in customer satisfaction, where happy customers’ word-of-mouth, proper networking and the quality of products will create a positive mantra for the stores all across the East End. What are some advantages of organic bedding? Organic cotton or wool is grown using methods and materials that have a low impact on the environment. Organic production systems replenish and maintain soil fertility by excluding the use of toxic pesticides and fertilizers, while building a biologically diverse

agriculture Both organic cotton and latex foam are hypoallergenic. Also, organic materials absorb moisture from our bodies in a more efficient way than polyester products. Besides the health benefits that you will enjoy from your organic sheets, there are other environmental advantages of organic bedding, including supporting the organic farming industry. This encourages agricultural methods that do not harm the environment. “I am excited about the vision of the store,” says Toto-Schlendorf. “My goal is to open two more stores in next few years…but we’ll grow into it.” Visit Bliss Sleep Center at 103 Hayground Road in Water Mill. For more info, call 631-885-0075 or visit blisssleepcenter.com

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“Two years ago I had no idea—no clue—about indoor air quality… and just how many harmful chemicals are on your mattress,” says TotoSchlendorf when revealing why she entered into this business. Nowadays, so many of us have made a commitment to eat organic foods, so why would we sleep on anything else? But terms like natural, pure or ecofriendly are misleading, because the product may not be organic. It’s difficult for green-minded consumers to distinguish what truly is “organic.” And this is where Toto-Schlendorf’s adventure began. Over a year and a half ago, she and her husband purchased a new memory foam mattress only soon realize how many toxic chemicals they were sleeping on. “I, then, spent the following year or so researching and reading up on mattress and bedding products,” says Toto-Schlendorf. “But what I learned soon became a passion to educating other people… “It has been my dream to open my own store—not a mattress store at first—but I became passionate about this… and felt this was the right thing to do.” The store she dreamed of would be a combination of new and old—a neighborhood store with customer service, showcasing products that are of the highest quality, with function and design that you can’t find in the traditional chain or department store. It would be a place for all looking for a good night’s sleep in an area that lacks organic options. In recent decades, most mattresses have been made either with metal springs sandwiched between layers of polyurethane foam, or with just foam. Most of the chemicals in these mattresses are there to act as a retardant to fire, but many contain over 40 various types of toxic chemicals. Mattress and bedding accessories sold at Bliss Sleep Center only use 100% organic wool, because it acts as a natural fire retardant without the harsh

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Outdoor Living Areas With Dodds & Eder

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ummer means spending as much time as possible outdoors, and that includes the time you spend at your home. Creating an outdoor room or living space has become one of the East End’s top design trends, and determining what outdoor furnishings and other accessories to work with has become as important a process as designing a bedroom, kitchen or living room. Outdoor spaces are like an extension of your home—enjoy furnishing it with the same attention to detail as you would any other living space. Do you go with teak or cast iron? Umbrellas or pure sunshine? A Hatteras Hammock or an Adirondack chair…or both? Yes, it can be challenging to find the best products, but figuring out how to arrange them to fit your needs and tastes can be equally daunting.

We asked Dotti Simon, President of Retail Sales at Dodd’s & Eder—landscape design and outdoor furniture experts—for some advice on how to plan your outdoor living area, so you can then get the most out of enjoying it. Dodds & Eder was founded in 1897 to sell gardening and farming supplies to the estates on Long Island’s Gold Coast, and they have since expanded to serve all of the East End’s outdoor needs, offering landscape development, outdoor furniture, a garden shoppe and home décor. Since everyone has individual tastes and spaces to work with, there is no one-size-fits-all approach, and Dodds & Eder’s Casual Furniture Design Team assists in creating that perfect alfresco space. “The best way to find out what makes sense for your home is to get one-on-one help,” Simon says. “When we have a client that comes in, we always ask them to define how they want to use their

Courtesy Dodds & Eder

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Create your own tranquil space

outdoor space.” “People don’t look at their outdoors like they used to,” Simon continues. “Years ago it was all about dining, but today people are looking to relax and really enjoy and entertain outside. We’re seeing people using their outdoor spaces as lounging and living-room type areas.” If you want to make your outdoor space truly special this summer, Simon reveals that fire pits are hot, hot, hot. “Fire has become a big category. Outdoor fire pits and patio heaters are becoming very popular, so that people can extend the time they spend outdoors as much as possible.” Which, we all know, is what the season is all about.

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No-Fuss Beach Musts come in various unique distressing and vintage French Clay Cleanser and Mask, both with DMAE, washes, and is available at the new boutique in the powerful anti-aging nutrient that extends the life Westhampton Beach, t.O.D.U. “a touch Of Down of cells and protects against collagen breakage. The Under.” 7 Moniebogue Lane, Westhampton Beach. cleanser softens and soothes the skin, and the mask further detoxifies and tones while providing ample 631-288-2707 A Tan. Legs in aforementioned short-shorts do nourishment with the neem and jojoba oils. Check look a little slimmer when tan. But since we’re all out their whole collection of eco-friendly products at clairvoyantbeauty.com. so sun-savvy these days, no one wants Just for fun. It’s Wharf shop’s to lounge out on their deck slathered 45th Anniversary! Thank you, Wharf in baby oil anymore. Luckily, there’s Shop, for my childhood Briar Horse Karin Herzog’s Oxygen Sun. This fusscollection, dollhouse furniture and free tan-perfecting cream is the perfect for supplying Ravensburg puzzles for compliment to your SPF. Bonus: The those rainy days. Parents, you need 1% active oxygen will strengthen and to know about the Wharf Shop. 69A protect the skin. Check out the chemicalMain Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-0420 free line, imported from Lake Geneva, wharfshop.com Switzerland, at karinherzog.com. New Kid. Celebrity event planner, A Party Kit. You’ll be needing this for florist and decorating guru Mark your dusk beach picnic. Prince of scots Masone has your special events has something glorious called the W&P covered with flowers by topaz. Cocktail Kit. It features everything you Masone and his team manage events, need for shaking up drinks on-the-go offering clients with an array of and includes a custom W&P Canvas packages to fit specific needs and and Leather Mason Bag to carry it all Happy anniversary! budgets. Some of the many specialties in. Inside this kit, you’ll find a shaker, muddler, jigger, linen cocktail napkins and four glass provided include contemporary, traditional and tumblers. Prince of Scots is located at 700 Montauk custom fresh or dried floral arrangements, gourmet gift baskets, greeting cards, linens and even furniture Hwy., Watermill. 631-604-1392 princeofscots.com Post-beach Detox. After a full day of sunscreen, rentals—a dream come true for anyone about to plan you’re pores will thank you for taking the time to an elegant celebration. For further information, visit do a French Clay Mask. Clairvoyant Beauty has a flowersbytopaz.com

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Ahh! Finally, some warm weather! With such a chilly spring, I’m hesitant to say it, but I do believe summer is upon us. We had an extra few weeks to get beach-ready, so there’s no holding back now— this weekend I’m hitting the sand. With a couple days to prep, I’ve narrowed down the essentials to maximize sunsoaking hours. Umbrella. If you’re like me, you’re spending all day at the beach. Fair skinned or not, it’s wise to bring an umbrella for reprieve. miankoma has some really cute cotton parasols in floral prints, small and lightweight enough to carry on the beach without cramping your style. Available in adult and children’s sizes, these ladylike umbrellas are also perfect for special occasions. Miankoma, Amagansett Square. 631-267-3455. Bicycle. twin forks Bicycles in Riverhead has a new “Fat Sand” bike—equip with extra thick tires that can cruise right through the sand. You’ll look, rightly so, like you mean business. Twin Forks Bicycles is located at 121 East Main St., Riverhead. 631-591-3082 twinforksbicycles.com Jorts. That’s right, cut-off jean shorts. Show some leg with Cult of Individuality, which

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Reel In Some Real Fish By geOrge HOlzman III

J

une will be a great month for fishing. As we all know, different fish are around during different months of the year. The month of June offers several different types of fish to catch on the East End. These include: dover sole, wild bass, mackerel, sardines, lemon sole, grey mullet, brill and turbot. The most popular of these are the sardines, sole and bass. Your local restaurants are sure to have bass dinner specials. You can also pick up bass from your local seafood market. They can be a little expensive but it’s well worth treating yourself.

we on Long island are very fortunate to have so many great spots to go fishing, no matter what town we’re in. Sole, which is very similar to flounder, is a part of the flatfish family. People usually bake these and lightly bread them with either your standard breadcrumbs or even pancake batter. I’ve heard that panko works great as well. The best bait to catch both sole and flounder is squid. You can buy them in frozen packets for around $12 or fresh at seafood markets. All you have to do is put it on your hook and then wait. I recently spoke to Captain Brad Ries from Someday Came Fishing Charters to see how it’s going in the local fishing world. We on Long Island are very fortunate to have so many great spots to go fishing, no matter what town

we’re in. I asked Ries about the company. “We are based in Hampton Bays and fish the inshore waters of Shinnecock Bay and the offshore grounds for shark and tuna.” “We have a great bay fishery which allows us to target fluke (summer flounder), striped bass and bluefish. As far as the oceans go we do target striped bass, fluke, bluefish, black sea bass and blackfish, these species are typically caught no more then two miles off the beach.” What about the bigger catches, like shark and tuna? “As far as shark and tuna, shark grounds start at the 15-mile mark and could go as far as 35 miles. Tuna fishing starts at the 40-fathom curve and continues farther to the canyons.” There will also always be the seafood that’s available all year round too, which a deeper shade of lemon sole include salmon, tuna, clams and oysters. So now you know what’s out there and where to that supply everything that’s needed. This includes Someday Came Fishing Charters. Ries noted, “As far go. But what do you need to fish successfully? To catch sole and other light fish you can just use as equipment...we provide all except food and drink. your standard rod from department stores. For bait So, long before the departure we know how many you can either buy things like bloodworms, squid or anglers will be aboard and what we will be targeting shiners. If you dig in the sand a little you’ll find some for that trip. So all bait, tackle, ice, rods and rigs will worms or clams that will work just fine too. But for be all set and ready to go. At least that’s how it is on the tunas and bigger fish you will want to go to a my boat!” There’s nothing like having a cold beverage, store that specializes in fishing equipment. That’s where you get the stuff that will last a lifetime and breathing in the fresh salty air and relaxing with can take a beating. Rods, reels, lures, they’ll have good company while catching a monster on your it all. They offer different price ranges and different line. quality. Someday Came Fishing Charters, Shinnecock and If you don’t want to go through all that and have no problem paying extra there are places Montauk, 516-635-5588, somedaycamecharters.com

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Keeping the Hamptons Green By CamerOn COsta

W

own idiosyncrasies. For example, if you’re looking to remove brush from your property, Sag Harbor and Westhampton won’t accept it. Hampton Bays accepts larger bulk and construction items, but no concrete or asphalt. A few interesting points that I’ve learned from reading the handy online recycling guides: Styrofoam can be put in household waste since it is difficult to recycle (I no longer feel solely responsible for mountains of Styrofoam cups sitting atop landfills without decay), bottle caps are not recyclable and recycling really isn’t that hard. A few extra seconds placing your Diet Coke can in a bin separate from your newspapers seem like a small price to pay for keeping the East End clean, healthy, and beautiful. And, for the record, no, your iced coffee cup (grade #5 plastic) cannot be recycled with other (#1 and #2 grade) plastics.

Bigstock.com

e all pride ourselves on the beauty of the East End. It’s why we’re all here, isn’t it? The beaches, the farms, the air, the inexplicable, sought-after light that bathes them all? As we mosey down our streets and stretches of sand, the beauty sometimes catches us by surprise; we lose our breath, pausing for a moment to take in the stunning scene that has inspired artists for decades, and we devote not a single thought to the less picturesque side of the East End, the less picturesque side of life in general: garbage. So, let’s talk recycling. We push it from our minds, we hide it from our eyes, yet it remains, silently bulging at the margins of society to which we have confined it. Perhaps it wouldn’t be so foreboding if we handle the messes that we create, but it seems that we conveniently ignore the ugly, un-Hamptons parts of life—a tragic human flaw—even as they threaten the beauty that we cherish. Maybe that it threatens our unblemished vacation lives is both why it must be discussed and why it is ignored. Thankfully, the East End has a free cure for that.

case, they should be brought to retailers who sell batteries, like Best Buy or Home Depot. Household light bulbs can also be brought to Lowe’s or Home Depot for disposal, although I suggest calling ahead to make sure your store will accept them. The Riverhead Home Depot, for example, offers a box for light bulb recycling right as you enter their door. If you don’t feel like trekking to Riverhead to get rid of your hazardous waste (light bulbs qualify because they contain mercury), Southampton Town has a program called STOP that has a few—limited— dates of hazardous waste collection. Items like pool chemicals, oil-based paint, household cleaners, car fluids, and stains qualify as hazardous and should be stored until the predetermined STOP dates. For less dangerous waste, like bottle plastics and newspaper and cans, the recycling is fairly selfexplanatory, although each recycling center has its

recycling is easy!

Southampton Town neatly packages waste in little Green Bags on the hillside, little Green Bags made of ticky-tacky—and they all look just the same. Literally. The Town requires residents to dispose of all unrecyclable waste in plastic “Green Bags” labeled, “Town of Southampton,” which can be purchased at various retailers throughout the Town—that is, if residents do not already use a commercial carter or prefer to self-haul their trash to the recycling center. All other materials must be self-sorted and placed in the proper receptacles at the recycling center. People who don’t recycle religiously—myself included—assume that recycling is a complicated, confusing, time-consuming business. What goes where, what’s a number two plastic?, my iced coffee cup counts as a plastic, right?…We shouldn’t need an Environmental Science degree to throw stuff away “properly.” Good thing we don’t. Southampton and East Hampton Recycling Centers offer brief, useful guides on their websites for what can, can’t and should be recycled, and where. Here’s a summary: Household batteries can be lumped in with your other household waste, no recycling necessary, unless you are looking to dispose of your car, hearing aid, watch or computer battery. In that

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danshamptons.com

Make a Summer Splash By geOrge HOlzman III

L

ong before my family got a pool when I was in elementary school, we used to go to Splish Splash at least twice a month every summer. We loved it. There are rides and other exciting things to do there for all ages. We used to go with my aunt and cousin from East Hampton. Our favorite ride was the Lazy River. The Lazy River is a nice, relaxing ride that goes through the park at a very slow pace, hence the name Lazy River. There are small showers throughout the ride to keep you nice and cool in the sweltering heat. I recently spoke with a friend of mine who is an up and coming comedian currently residing in Philadelphia, named Daniel Vetrano. Vetrano spent several summers working for Splish Splash and provided some interesting facts and stories about

the water park that might be useful for those looking for summer employment at the park, or if you are just looking to spend a day there. “Working at Splish Splash was extremely fun and the benefits were unconventional and fantastic. If it was hot out you could jump in a pool before you started your shift. There was also weekly training that all lifeguards needed to attend, so we wouldn’t forget our life-saving techniques. However, these weekly training sessions often included games, prizes, food, etc. It culminated in something called the ‘Lifeguard Olympics,’ which was a bunch of awesome games involving most of the rides throughout the park. Everyone always had a great time; it didn’t really feel like work at all. “Working at Splish Splash ruled! When you were done working at the top of a ride, you could ride the slide down. I was a lifeguard and troubleshooter.

SeniorCare Companions, Inc.

Season passes are available for parents who want to save money and for kids who want to go again and again. Troubleshooter meant that I was the one who would ride all the rides in the morning to test them. I had 45 minutes to ride every slide that they turned on in the morning, making sure that everything was safe and running properly. I worked there for three summers while in junior high and high school.” There is a new ride that opened this year, called Bootleggers. This is the first ride in the state of New York that is a hydro-magnetic water coaster. It goes up to speeds of 30 miles per hour and includes drops that are up to forty feet. The ride also covers about two whole acres of land and last a total of two minutes.

“Quality Care You Can Trust”

We provide quality companion services to the growing senior citizen population in Eastern Suffolk County. We are NYS Licensed Employment Agency, Insured and Bonded.

a fun-filled place just outside of riverhead

♥ Non-Medical Companion Care ♥ Light Housekeeping, Meal Preparation ♥ Medication reminders & Doctors Visits ♥ Bathing and Toileting Supervision ♥ Assistance at Home or Respite Care ♥ Food Shopping/Errands/Transportation ♥ Temporary or Permanent Placements

Splish Splash offers rides and slides that are very kid-friendly. The ones that are geared towards children include the Pirates Cove, Octopus Pool, Elephant Slide and Monsoon Lagoon. Visiting these rides is a good way to get your kid out of the house and to stay active. Season passes are available for parents who want to save money and for kids that want to go again and again. Rides aren’t the only attractions at Splish Splash. A variety of shows are performed in the park everyday such as the 2012 Fowlympics. This show includes the best parrot-athletes from all around the world. There are well over a dozen events that the feathered competitors take part in hopes of winning the gold, and the show is scheduled to take place a total of four times a day, the earliest being 11 a.m. and the latest being 5 p.m. With the different times, you’re still able to visit the whole park without missing anything. There are several gift shops and places to eat scattered around the park for folks to build up an appetite while enjoying the rides and viewing other attractions. Maybe you’re craving the classics like hotdogs and hamburgers, if that’s the case then stop in at Johnny Rockets. Their homemade shakes are a big favorite among guests of the park. If you don’t want to sit around at the park and are on the go you can pay a visit to the Last Chance Grill. This is great if you want something fast. They offer BBQ chicken sandwiches, chicken wings and even sausage and peppers. Splish Splash provides many different fun activities for all types of people. Whether you’re a child visiting for the very first time or for older guests that are still young at heart, you’ll be sure to have a great and memorable summer day!

♥ Caregivers are Screened and Tested ♥ Criminal Background Checks ♥ Hourly or Live in Caregivers ♥ Alzheimer’s and Dementia Care ♥ Arrange In-Home Physical Therapy ♥ Free Seminars and Support Meetings ♥ 24 Hour Customer Service

♥ Agency is Bonded and Insured The affordable alternative to conventional Home Care Services. One-on-one quality care that you can trust.

Caregivers Immediately Available for our East End Clients!! (631) 581-9000 152 Islip Ave Suite 25, Islip NY 11751 www.seniorcarecompanions.com Cargivers Trained & Certified by

2549 Splish Splash Dr, Calverton, New York 11933 splishsplashlongisland.com or call 631-727-3600. 26365

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NIGHTLIFE

frIDay InDUstry nIgHt at nOrtH sea tavern Friday night DJ, drink specials and special events hosted by WEHM. No cover. Catch Hamptons Singers and Songwriters on Monday nights. Call for times. 1271 North Sea Road, Southampton. 631-259-2998 northseatavern.com

For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg. 67, Montauk Calendar pg. 69 Kids Calendar pg. 92, Arts & Galleries Listings pg. 75

thuRSDAy, juNE 6 tWIlIgHt tHUrsDays at WOlffer estate 5–8 p.m. Live music by Alex June. Wines by the bottle, cheese and charcuterie plates for purchase. In the Tasting Room, Wolffer Estate, 139 Sagg Rd, Sagaponack. 631-537-5106 wolffer.com tHe jam sessIOn at Bay BUrger 7–9 p.m. Thursdays. The Jam Session & The Thursday Night Live Band. Bay Burger, 1742 Sag Harbor Turnpike, Sag Harbor. No cover charge. 631-899-3915 thejamsession.org lIve mUsIC at mUse 7–11 p.m. Live music every Thursday at Muse in the Harbor Restaurant & Lounge, 16 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-899-4810 museintheharbor.com lIve mUsIC at HOtel fIsH anD lOUnge 8 p.m., Live music every Thursday with Hondo. 87 North Road, Hampton Bays, 631-728-9511 OPen mIC nIgHt at nOrtH sea tavern 8 p.m., Thursdays. Bring your guitars, mandolins, ukeleles and bongos. Late night dining, full bar and specials for this weekly event. Must sign up by 9:45 p.m. to be assured a slot. North Sea Tavern, 1271 N Sea Road, Southampton. 516-768-5974 laDIes nIgHt at agave’s teQUIla anD rUm Bar 8:30 p.m. Thursdays. Ladies Night is all night, with DJ. 142 Mill Road, Westhampton Beach. 631-998-4200 agaveswhb.com steve freDerICKs at mUse In tHe HarBOr 7–10 p.m. Thursdays. Steve Fredericks will perform every Thursday, no cover. 16 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-899-4810 museintheharbor.com sOUnDsWell at tHe stePHen talKHOUse 10 p.m. Soundswell will perform, $10 cover. 161 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3117 stephentalkhouse.com

fRiDAy, juNE 7 sUnset frIDays at tHe WOlffer WIne stanD 5–8 p.m. Live music by Hopefully Forgiven. Wines by the bottle or glass, and cheese and charcuterie plates for purchase. Wolffer Estate Wine Stand, 3312 Montauk Highway, Sagaponack. 631-537-5106 wolffer.com lIve mUsIC at HarBOr BIstrO 6–9 p.m. Michael Pour performs on acoustic 12 string guitar and vocals. Harbor Bistro, 313 Three Mile Harbor Rd., East Hampton. 631-324-7300 harborbistro.net mUsIC On tHe PatIO 6–8 p.m. Come down to Duck Walk South Friday evenings to start your weekend with a glass of wine. Tasting bar closes at 7:30 p.m. 231 Montauk Highway. Music weather permitting. 631-726-7555 lIve mUsIC at tr restaUrant anD Bar 7 p.m. Vanessa Trouble performs live every Friday. 78 Foster Avenue, Hampton Bays. 631-728-8700 OPen jam at HOtel fIsH anD lOUnge 7–11 p.m. Hondo’s open jam on Fridays. 87 North Road, Shinnecock Hills 631-728-9511 WHIte COllar CrIme at tHe talKHOUse 8 p.m. NYC based band White Collar Crime will perform, followed by an 11 p.m. Hot Lava performance, $30 cover. Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St., Amagansett. 631-267-3117 stephentalkhouse.com sUzy On tHe rOCKs lIve at mUse In tHe HarBOr 9 p.m. Enjoy dinner, drinks, the Hamptons best party band. 16 Main Street, Sag Harbor 631-899-4810, museintheharbor.com

SAtuRDAy, juNE 8 sUnset satUrDays at tHe WIne stanD 5–8 p.m. Live music by the Dan Bailey Tribe. Wines by the bottle or glass, and cheese and charcuterie plates for purchase. Wolffer Estate Wine Stand, 3312 Montauk Highway, Sagaponack. 631-537-5106 wolffer.com tHe lOne BellOW at tHe stePHen talKHOUse 8 p.m. The Lone Bellow will perform, followed by a performance by the Bayside Tigers, $30 cover. 161 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3117 stephentalkhouse.com COnCerts at HOtel fIsH anD lOUnge 8–11 p.m. Concerts every Saturday. 87 North Road, Shinnecock Hills 631-728-9511 lIve mUsIC at OsterIa salIna 9–11 p.m. Kristen Moore and Dick Johansson perform every Saturday night with Michael Cain on percussion and various guest artists. Osteria Salina, 95 School Street, Bridgehampton. 631-613-6469 osteriasalina.net satUrDays at sOUtHamPtOn PUBlICK HOUse 10 p.m., DJ Brian Evans spins Hamptons classics every Saturday in the taproom. 40 Bowden Square, Southampton. 631-283-2800 publick.com KaraOKe at merCaDO 10p.m. Saturdays. The famous Angela comes to Mercado, formerly Agave Bar & Mexican Grill for a new season of Karaoke. 1970 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton. 631-237-1334

SuNDAy, juNE 9 mamalee rOse & frIenDs at raCe lane 5–7 p.m., Join Race Lane every Sunday for live music by Mamalee Rose & Friends! 31 Race Lane, East Hampton. 631-324-5022 racelanerestaurant.com jOHn frIes anD tHe Heat at tHe talKHOUse 8 p.m. John Fries and The Heat will perform, $10 cover. The Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3117 stephentalkhouse.com

moNDAy, juNE 10 margarIta sUnDays at HOtel fIsH anD lOUnge 4–8 p.m. Open jam for Margarita Sundays. 87 North Road, Shinnecock Hills 631-728-9511 tHe real jazz at tHe PIzza PlaCe 6–8 p.m. Mondays. 2123 Montauk Hwy, Bridgehampton. Dennis Rafflelock leads a weekly Jazz Jam open to season pros and up-and-comers. No cover. 631-537-7865 jIm BrUer at Bay street tHeatre COmeDy ClUB 8 p.m. Tickets are $62 for members/$69 non-members. Bay Street Theatre, On the Long Warf, Sag Harbor. 631-725-9500 baystreet.org nanCy atlas PrOjeCt at tHe talKHOUse 9 p.m. Nancy Atlas Project will perform, $15 cover. The Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3117 stephentalkhouse.com

tuESDAy, juNE 11 jazz at PIerre’s 6:30–9:30 p.m. 2468 Main St., Bridgehampton. Morris Goldberg on sax, Jane Hastay on piano, Peter Martin Weiss on bass. 631-537-5110 pierresbridgehampton.com InDUstry nIgHt at tHe talKHOUse 10 p.m. The Realm is performing, $10 cover. The Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3117 stephentalkhouse.com

June 7, 2013 Page 89

OPiCk of thE wEEk FRIDAY, JUNE 7

Suzy on the Rocks Live at Muse 9:30 p.m. (See below) HaPPy HOUr at 230 elm 4–7 p.m. Underground Sound with Scott Hopkins showcases local talent every Wednesday from 7 p.m.–1 a.m. Karaoke with Adam Webb is on Thursdays from 8 p.m.–midnight. 230 Elm Street, Southampton. 631-377-3900 230elm.com KaraOKe at tHe talKHOUse 10 p.m. Karaoke with Harry, $5 cover. The Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3117 stephentalkhouse.com

thuRSDAy, juNE 13 tWIlIgHt tHUrsDays at WOlffer estate 5–8 p.m. Live music. Wines by the bottle, mulled wine and cheese and charcuterie plates for purchase. In the Tasting Room, Wolffer Estate, 139 Sagg Rd, Sagaponack. 631-537-5106 wolffer.com tHe jam sessIOn at Bay BUrger 7–9 p.m. Thursdays. The Jam Session & The Thursday Night Live Band. Bay Burger, 1742 Sag Harbor Turnpike, Sag Harbor. No cover charge. 631-899-3915 thejamsession.org lIve mUsIC at mUse 7–11 p.m. Live music every Thursday at Muse in the Harbor Restaurant & Lounge, 16 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-899-4810 museintheharbor.com lIve mUsIC at HOtel fIsH anD lOUnge 8 p.m., Live music every Thursday with Hondo. 87 North Road, Shinnecock Hills 631-728-9511 tHe DUKe at tHe talKHOUse 10 p.m. The Duke is performing with guest People Vs. Larsen, $10 cover. The Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3117 stephentalkhouse.com

fRiDAy, juNE 14 sUnset frIDays at tHe WIne stanD 5–8 p.m. Live music. Wines by the bottle or glass, and cheese and charcuterie plates for purchase. Wolffer Estate Wine Stand, 3312 Montauk Highway, Sagaponack. 631-537-5106 wolffer.com lIve mUsIC at HarBOr BIstrO 6–9 p.m. Michael Pour performs on acoustic 12-string guitar and vocals. Harbor Bistro, 313 Three Mile Harbor Rd., East Hampton. 631-324-7300 harborbistro.net mUsIC On tHe PatIO 6–8 p.m. Come down to Duck Walk South Friday evenings to start your weekend with a glass of wine. Tasting bar closes at 7:30 p.m. 231 Montauk Highway. Music weather permitting. 631-726-7555 HaPPy HOUr at sOUtHamPtOn PUBlICK HOUse 4 p.m.–midnight. Happy hour all night with DJ Dory at 10 p.m. 40 Bowden Square, Southampton. 631-283-2800 publick.com lIve mUsIC at tr restaUrant anD Bar 7 p.m. Vanessa Trouble performs live every Friday. 78 Foster Avenue, Hampton Bays. 631-728-8700 OPen jam at HOtel fIsH anD lOUnge 7–11 p.m. Hondo’s open jam on Fridays. 87 North Road, Shinnecock Hills 631-728-9511 nanCy atlas PrOjeCt at tHe talKHOUse 10 p.m. Nancy Atlas Project will perform, followed by Booga Sugar at 11 p.m. $30 cover. The Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3117 stephentalkhouse.com

wEDNESDAy, juNE 12 laDIes nIgHt at sOUtHamPtOn PUBlICK HOUse 9:30 p.m. DJ Tony spins Hamptons classics. 40 Bowden Square, Southampton. 631-283-2800 publick.com

Send Calendar listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out danshamptons.com for more listings and events.

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Page 90 June 7, 2013

CALENDAR

For tickets, 631-537-9735 sofo.org PHOenIX HOUse annUal sUmmer Party 6/21, 6 p.m. Celebrating the 45th anniversary of Phoenix House and its founder, Mitch Rosenthal. At the home of Margie & Michael Loeb. For additional info on Phoenix House Summer Party and to purchase tickets, please contact Alison Davis at 646-505-2013 phoenixhouse.org

For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg. 67, Montauk Calendar pg. 69 Kids Calendar pg. 92, Arts & Galleries Listings pg. 75

bENEfitS lanDsCaPe PleasUres 6/8, 8:30 a.m.–noon. Also on 6/9, 10 a.m.–3 p.m. A twoday garden event and fundraiser. Saturday’s symposium features landscape designers Richard Hartlage, Thomas Woltz and Christoper LaGuardia (with architect Fred Stelle) on the subject of “Modernism, Minimalism, and Meadows.” Sunday’s self-guided garden tour includes five private gardens plus the Watermill Center. Tickets are $225, $175 for members, and include both days. Parrish Art Museum, 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-283-2118 parrishart.org east HamPtOn Day Care sPrIng BenefIt 6/8, 6–8 p.m. A fun and festive evening in a beautiful garden on Further Lane celebrating Art in Early Education. Music, dancing, hors d’oevres, tropical drinks and wine and a silent auction. For tickets and info, 631-324-5560 easthamptondaycare.org Ille arts Presents PHIlIP glass & jOn gIBsOn 6/8, 6 p.m. Cocktails & silent auction; 7 p.m. Performance. Benefits ILLE Arts emerging artists and community programs. Tickets are $200. The Lecture Hall, 9 Goodfriend Dr., East Hampton. For reservations, please email ILLE Arts, sara@illearts.com sCHOOl’s OUt CeleBratIOn 6/8, 6–8:30 p.m. The 14th Annual School’s Out cocktail party fundraiser. Proceeds benefit HMI, advocacy for LGBTQ youth. Alfredo Paredes from Ralph Lauren, Brendan Monaghan from GQ and Bobby Graham from InStyle are co-chairs with Andy Cohen from Bravo as the honorary chair of the event. Held at an East Hampton home. Tickets start at $375 and are available at hmi.org/schoolsout Play fOr PInK gOlf tOUrnament 6/13, 8:45 a.m. shotgun. Jane Pontarelli will chair the 14th annual “Play for Pink” Golf Tournament benefiting The Breast Cancer Research Foundation. Breakfast, lunch, 18 holes of golf, fashion show, and more. Golf entry fee of $275. Hampton Hills Golf & Country Club, County Road 31, Westhampton Beach. For tickets, 917-679-9433 “DIve IntO sUmmer” at WOlffer estate 6/15, Silent auction and cocktails at 6 p.m. Dinner, program and live auction at 7:30 p.m. Hilaria and Alec Baldwin and hundreds of Eco-East Enders support Group for the East End in protecting the beaches, bays, farms and vineyards of Eastern Long Island. Wolffer Estate Vineyard, 183 Sagg Road, Sagaponack. For preregistration, 646-423-0230, carrie@cwandco.com or 214-558-1583, sarah@cwandco.com sOfO rOCKs 6/15, 6p.m. Annual fundraiser for South Fork Natural History Museum (SoFo). Honoring Susan Rockefeller and Christie Brinkley. Tickets start at $250/$125 for under 30. 377 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike, Bridgehampton.

The Peconic Land Trust conserves Long Island’s working farms, natural lands, and heritage for our communities now and in the future. To learn more, please call us at 631.283.3195 or visit our website at www.PeconicLandTrust.org.

26250

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OPiCk of thE wEEk SATURDAY, JUNE 8

School’s Out Celebration 6-8:30 p.m. (See below)

get WIlD 6/22, 6–8 p.m. To benefit the Evelyn Alexander Wildlife Rescue Center of the Hamptons, honoring Sharon Kerr, Howard Lorber, Kim Renk and Linda Renk. Held at the home of Ellen & Chuck Scarborough, Southampton. Tickets are $300, under-30 $150. 631-537-728-4200 wildliferescuecenter.org

sUPer satUrDay 16 7/27, Noon–6 p.m. Kelly Ripa and Donna Karan will host Ovarian Cancer Research Fund’s 16th annual Super Saturday, presented by QVC and InStyle. Designer “garage sale,” kids’ carnival and activities, a luxury raffle and gourmet treats. Nova’s Ark Project, 30 Millstone Rd, Water Mill. Ocrf.org

PaWs aCrOss tHe HamPtOns DOg WalK 6/29, 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Benefiting the Pet Philanthropy Circle. This year’s Dog Walk will be held on the PetFest grounds in Bridgehampton across from Candy Kitchen, 11 a.m.– noon. PetFest will be held at the Bridgehampton Historical Society on Main St. For tickets, $25/$15 ages 13–18, and info, petfunfest.com/tickets

CHef’s DInner & meet tHe CHefs COCKtaIls anD tastIngs Party 7/28, 5:30 p.m. cocktails; 7:30–10 p.m. dinner. To benefit Jeff’s Kitchen at Hayground School. Tickets are $175 for the cocktail party, $1,000 for cocktail party and dinner, $40 for children. Cocktail Party will be on the grounds of the Hayground School, 151 Mitchell Lane, Bridgehampton. The VIP Wine Dinner will be at the home of Toni Ross honoring four-star chef Eric Ripert. For tickets and info, go online or call greatchefsdinner.com 631-537-7068 ext. 113

BenefIt fOr tHe Bays 6/29, 5:30 p.m. Dockside cocktails; 8–10 p.m. dinner cruise. Join Peconic Baykeeper and Waterkeeper Alliance aboard the luxurious yacht, the Mariner III, for a threecourse dinner created by the Michelin starred chef Gustav Trägårdh. $250 for dockside cocktails, $500 per person for dinner cruise also. Make your reservation early, 631-653-4804 peconicbaykeeper.org Pet PHIlantHrOPy CIrCle Pet HerO aWarDs 6/29, 6–8:30 p.m. Awards Ceremony and VIP Cocktail Reception benefit to be held at Hobby Hill, the home of Bob and Jewel Morris, 44 Little Noyak Path, Water Mill. Everyone is welcome to join other animal lovers for an exciting evening of fun and entertainment. For tickets and info, 631237-1365 petphilanthropycircle.com

Perlman mUsIC PrOgram annUal sUmmer BenefIt COnCert & DInner 8/2, 6 p.m., Reception featuring local wines and signature cocktails. 7 p.m., Concert conducted by Maestros Itzhak Perlman and Patrick Romano. 8 p.m. Dinner highlighting dishes from Shelter Island’s best restaurants. 73 Shore Road, Shelter Island. To request an invitation, purchase tickets and learn more, please call 212-877-5045 perlmanmusicprogram.org

Halsey HOUse gala 7/6, 6–8 p.m. Benefit for the Southampton Historical Museum. $125, $150 at door. The Thomas Halsey Homestead, 249 South Main St., Southampton. 631-283-2494 southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org

sOUtHamPtOn HOsPItal gala 8/3, 6:30–11 p.m. A “Forward to the Future” themed summer party where attendees will enjoy dinner by Robbins Wolfe Eventeurs and dancing to the Alex Donner Orchestra. Table sponsorships begin at $7500 and tickets are $750 per person. Under the Art Southampton Pavilion on the Elks Property, 605 County Rd. 39, Southampton. For tickets, please contact Southampton Hospital Foundation, 631-7268700 ext. 3, or klucas@southamptonhospital.org

sHeCKy’s gIrls Day OUt 7/13, 1–6 p.m. Discover unique designers, sip delectable drinks, score beauty services and take home an amazing goodie bag. All ages welcome, you must be 21 and over to enjoy the complementary cocktails. Benefiting the Southampton Historical Museum. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meetinghouse Lane, Southampton. Admission is free after registering on Sheckys.com.

WHBPaC’s “Be OUr gUest” gala 8/9, 6 p.m. Choose to come just for the cocktail party at the Stanford White mansion in Quogue, or make it a complete experience and continue on to select private residences for summer feasts designed with great care by each host. Sign up early! Cocktail party ticket is $175, with dinner is $300. Contact Roberta Shoten, 631-288-2350, ext.17 RobertaS@ whbpac.org

famIly servICe leagUe sUmmer gala 7/13, 7 p.m. The Family Service League, “South Beach” themed, annual Summer Gala will include hors d’oeuvres, cocktails, dinner, dancing and designer auction. Tickets are $250. Great Lawn, Westhampton Beach. Contact Tricia O’Hare 631-288-1954 tohare@fsl-li.org

aUtHOrs nIgHt 8/10. 5–7:30 p.m., Authors Reception. Enjoy hors d’oeuvres and wine, meet your favorite authors, buy their books and have them inscribed. Location TBA. 8 p.m. Dinner Parties. Locations will be announced when invitations are mailed. Tickets start at $100 for the cocktail reception to $2500 for the dinner parties. Benefits the East Hampton Library. For details, 631-324-0222 ext. 7 authorsnight.org

WHBPaC’s HOUse anD garDen tOUr 7/19, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. A self-guided tour of remarkable homes with breathtaking views and exquisite décor, showcasing the full range of beauty and architecture on the East End. A charming boutique at the Westhampton Country Club is open to all joining the tour. Lunch is included in the full-day package. 631-288-2350, ext.17 RobertaS@whbpac.org PIanOfest In tHe HamPtOns 7/20, 5–7:30 p.m. “We Love a Piano” musical benefit for the Pianofest scholarship fund, featuring Broadway star vocalist Melissa Errico, accompanied by her father, pianist Michael Errico. Wine and hors d’oevres in the garden. Tickets are $200 per person. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meetinghouse Lane, Southampton. 631-329-9115 pianofest.com 9tH annUal HamPtOns HaPPenIng 7/27, 6:30–9:30 p.m. Feast! Honoring Ruth Finley of The Fashion Calendar & Chef Todd English. Benefitting the Samuel Waxman Cancer Research Foundation. At the home of Maria & Kenneth Fishel, Bridgehampton. Tickets begin at $300/$175 for under 30. For tickets and information, 212-867-4502 waxmancancer.org

PaDDle anD Party fOr PInK 8/17, 3 p.m. registration, 4 p.m. race start. Exclusive North Haven location, triangular course in Shelter Island Sound. Join dozens of paddle boarding fanatics and raise critical funds for The Breast Cancer Research Foundation. The multi-skill level paddle boarding race ends with a sunset after party at the waterfront estate of Lisa and Richard Perry, alongside co-chairs Maria and Larry Baum. For tickets, paddleforpink.org 646-497-2697 ellen HermansOn fOUnDatIOn PInK aPrOn Party 8/17, 7–10 p.m. To benefit the Ellen Hermanson Breast Cancer Center at Southampton Hospital. Chair, Andrea Warshaw Wernick, NYC Anti Aging, Life & Style Coach fabatanyage.com. To date, 23 fabulous female chefs! Tickets are $300 and up. Fabulous Water Mill venue TBA. aftee DanCe Party 8/19, 6 p.m. The BNB Presents AFTEE’s Nile Rodgers Dance Party! Martha Clara Vineyards, rain or shine. Proceeds benefit AFTEE, All for the East End. Tickets start at $50, VIP packages available. 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead. 631-5999297 AFTEE.org

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CALENDAR thuRSDAy, juNE 6 sHInneCOCK WHalers leCtUre 6–7 p.m. “Preserved on the Mighty Waters: The Indian Mariners Project,” lecture by Dr. Jason Mancini, hosted by the Shinnecock Nation Cultural Center and Museum. $10, free for members. Light refreshments. 100 Montauk Highway, Southampton. Limited space. To register, 631-2874923 or wikunvillage@gmail.com jeWelry maKIng Classes WItH erIC messIn 6–8 p.m. Students will learn the basics of jewelry making, from sculpting wax and soldering to setting stones and polishing, over an eight-week course. $365 members, $385 non-members. Pelletreau Silver Shop, 80 Main St, Southampton. 631-283-2494 southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org

fRiDAy, juNE 7 east HamPtOn farmers marKet 9 a.m.–1 p.m. Fridays, through 8/30. 136 North Main St. (Nick and Toni’s parking lot), East Hampton. lOng IslanD natIve Plant sale 9 a.m.–2 p.m. Also on 6/8, 6/14 & 6/15. 35 species of native grasses, flowering plants and shrubs. Suffolk Community College Eastern Campus Greenhouse, 121 Speonk-Riverhead Rd, Riverhead. info@LINPI.org UnIteD InK sUmmer vIBe tattOO festIval Through 6/9. Come experience the tattoo culture at Nassau Coliseum. 631-584-3858 nytattooshow.com HaygrOUnD sCHOOl farmers marKet 3–6:30 p.m. Fridays, through 8/30. 151 Mitchell Lane, Bridgehampton. COnnIe marlOW anD anDreW BaIley at CanIO’s 5 p.m. Connie Marlow and Andrew Bailey present their collaborative work, The Trust Frequency: 10 Assumptions for a New Paradigm. Historic 290 Main Street, Sage Harbor. 631725-4926 caniosbooks.com Water mIll mUseUm seasOn OPenIng Party 5–7 p.m. Historic readings and refreshments at the historic venue. Free, donations welcome. 41 Old Mill Road, Water Mill. 631-736-4625 watermillmuseum.org arCHIteCtUral sessIOns at tHe ParrIsH 6 p.m. Alice Aycock, Roberto Behar and Maziar Behrooz are presenting the first Architectural Session at the Parrish: “Drawing Art into Architecture.” Tickets are presented in conjunction with the exhibition “Alice Aycock Drawings: Some Stories Are Worth Repeating,” $10, free for members, children, and students. Lichtenstein Theater, Parrish Art Museum, 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-283-2118 Perlman mUsIC ClassICal COllaBOratIOns 7 p.m. Young artists perform chamber music masterworks with Paul Katz, Merry Peckham, Itzhak Perlman, Roger Tapping, Don Weilerstein, and Vivian Hornik Weilerstein. A reception with the artists will follow. Southampton Cultural Center. Tickets $50-$100. 20 Pond Lane, Southampton. 212877-5045 perlmanmusicprogram.org lenD me a tenOr at Bay street tHeatre 8 p.m. A hilarious comedy by Ken Ludwig, directed by Don Stephenson. Check website for additional dates & times through 6/23. Tickets start at $57. Bay Street Theatre, Corner of Bay and Main Streets, Sag Harbor. 631-725-8500 baystreet.org

gUIlD Hall Presents “tHe CrIPPle Of InIsHmaan” 8 p.m., Also on 6/8, and 6/9 at 7:30 p.m., Directed by Stephen Hamilton, Produced by Guild Hall in association with Ellen J. Myers. Written by Martin McDonagh. $30 General Admission, $28 Members, $10 Students. Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-324-4050 guildhall.org “sUzy rOCKs” mUse In tHe HarBOr 9:30 p.m. The Hamptons premier party band, Suzy on the Rocks, plays at Muse in the Harbor, 16 Main Street, Sag Harbor. For dinner reservations call 631-899-4810 or visit museintheharbor.com

SAtuRDAy, juNE 8 antIQUes faIr & art PrInts aPPraIsal Day 9 a.m.–3 p.m. Fair; 2:30–4 p.m., Bring your prints for appraisal with Dealer and Collector Yoav Korono, specialist in 20th c. American and European modern art prints, drawings and paintings. Antiques Center, 245 County Rd 39, Southampton. 631-726-7275 flowersandcompanyantiquescenter.com sPrIngs farmers marKet 9 a.m.–1 p.m. Saturdays, through 8/31. Ashawagh Hall, 780 Springs Fire Place Road, East Hampton. WestHamPtOn BeaCH farmers marKet 9 a.m.–1 p.m. Saturdays through 11/16. 85 Mill Road, Westhampton Beach. whbcc.org greenPOrt farmers marKet 9 a.m.–1 p.m. Saturdays, through 10/12. United Methodist Church, 621 Main Street, Greenport. greenportfarmersmarket. com sag HarBOr farmers marKet 9 a.m.–1 p.m. Saturdays, through 10/26. At 11 a.m., “Bees and their Needs” presentation given by Mary Woltz, beekeeper and owner of Bees’ Needs. Bay and Burke Streets, in front of the Breakwater Yacht Club, Sag Harbor. sagharborfarmersmarket.org tUCKaHOe sWamP HIKe In sOUtHamPtOn 9–10 a.m. View Cow Neck and Robins Island after a 2.5-mile hike on the Kurt Billing Memorial Trail. Sebonac Road east of Tackahoe Road, Southampton. 631-726-7503 “a sense Of PlaCe” at marDers 10 a.m. UK-based landscape designer Arne Maynard discusses city and country gardens. Silas Marder Gallery at Marders, 120 Snake Hollow Rd., Bridgehampton. 631-7022306 marders.com BUsIness Of art at tHe sPrIngs PresByterIan 10:30 a.m.–12:30 p.m. In the second part of her four-part series, Jane Martin discusses pricing and organizing your art, grants, crowd-funding, and more. $40 per seminar. 5 Old Stone Highway, East Hampton.

June 7, 2013 Page 91

sea sCOUts Create a neW Oyster HatCHery 2–4 p.m. Sea Scouts 990 have created a hatchery to reintroduce oyster beds in the Peconic Bay. Conscience Point Historic Site, North Sea Road, North Sea. DavID margOlICK at CanIO’s BOOKs 5 p.m. Vanity Fair contributing editor David Margolick reads from his new work Dreadful: The Short Life and Gay Times of John Horne Burns. Canio’s Books, 290 Main Street, Sag Harbor, 631-725-4926 caniosbooks.com OrIOn WeIss & anna POlOnsKy In PIanO serIes 7 p.m. The 10th anniversary season of the Rising Stars Piano Series presents the duo Orion Weiss and Anna Polonsky. $15 general admission, students under 21 free. Levitas Center for the Arts at Southampton Cultural Center, 25 Pond Lane, Southampton. scc-arts.org ClassICal COllaBOratIOns at tHe jeWIsH Center 8 p.m. The premier young musicians of tomorrow join Paul Katz, Merry Peckham, Itzhak Perlman, Roger Tapping, Don Weilerstein, and Vivian Hornik Weilerstein to perform chamber music masterworks. A reception with the artist will follow. 44 Woods Lane, East Hampton. Tickets $50-$200. 212-877-5045, 631-324-9858 perlmanmusicprogram.org COOKIng Class 6–9 p.m. Saturdays at Bridgehampton Inn, 2266 Main St., Bridgehampton. $165. Loaves & Fishes 631-537-6066 landfcookshop.com InstOre at tHe lOngHOUse reserve Open by appointment. 133 Hands Creek Road, East Hampton. To schedule: 631-329-3568 Theresa@longhouse.org longhouse.org

SuNDAy, juNE 9 WOODlanD meanDer at tHe mUlvIlle Preserve 9–10:30 a.m. Meet on Red Creek Road, 50 feet off Route 24, Flanders. Moderately-paced 3 mile hike on wide, old woods road trails around Sears Bellows Ponds. Led by Jim Crawfor, 631-369-2341 southamptontrails.org KayaKIng BUllHeaD Bay 10 a.m.–noon. Bring your own kayak, paddle, and life jacket for an easy paddle around Ram Island. Town Dock, West Neck Road, Southampton. Led by Ken and Sue Bieger, 631283-5432 southamptontrails.org sOUtHamPtOn farmers marKet 9 a.m.–2 p.m. Sundays through 10/13. West side grounds of Southampton Center, 23 Jobs Lane, Southampton. sOUtHamPtOn antIQUes faIr 9 a.m.–3 p.m. Antiques, furniture, jewelry, vintage clothing and more. White House, 159 Main St., corner of Jagger Lane, Southampton. Vendors needed, for more info call 631-283-2492

flPg annUal memBers’ meetIng & traIl HIKe 11 a.m. All are welcome! Award ceremony, election of officers, reports and updates, followed by a light lunch. At 1 p.m., guided tour of Tree Identification Trail with Arborist Jackson Dodds. Long Pond Greenbelt Nature Center, 1061 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Tpk. RSVP to Diane Lewis, 631-537-3752

marDers sUnDay garDen leCtUres 10 a.m., Sundays. This week: Hydrangeas. 120 Snake Hollow Rd., Bridgehampton. Call the shop to confirm lecture time and topic 631-537-3700 marders.com

BIrDs Of Prey at marDers 1–3 p.m. Nick Marzano of the Wildlife Rescue Center of the Hamptons will hold demonstrations at Marders. 120 Snake Hollow Rd., Bridgehampton. 631-537-3700 marders.com

WHBPaC Presents jay mOHr 8 p.m. Laugh out loud with one of the hottest acts in comedy, Jay Mohr. Presenting “No Wonder My Parents Drank,” for mature audiences only. Tickets start at $55. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-1500 whbpac.org

energetICs Of fOOD fOr antI-agIng anD DetOXIng 1–2:30 p.m. Explore the how and why of foods and plants, their specific impact on your inner health and youthful vitality, with Susan Krieger, L.Ac., MS. East Hampton Library, 159 Main Street. Contact Susan Krieger, 917-678-2484 susankriegerhealth.com

Send Calendar listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out danshamptons.com for more listings and events.

Prevent Home Electronics Damage and Failures! An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure For free consultation on making your home electronic systems run safe, smooth and trouble free Call Applied Lightning Safety Group Today 631-345-6185 www.lightningproof.com

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For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg. 67, Montauk Calendar pg. 69 Calendar pg. 89, Arts & Galleries Listings pg. 42

thuRSDAy, juNE 6 rHyme tIme 10–10:30 a.m. The Hampton Library, 2478 Main Street, Bridgehampton. Songs, rhymes, stories and art exploration. Children ages 1–3. Contact hamptonlibrary.org 631-537-0015 stOrIes, sOngs & PlaytIme 10:30 a.m. John Jermain Library. 34 West Water Street, Sag Harbor. Librarian Susann will read a short story, do finger plays, sing songs & nursery rhymes, dance with children and put out toys for playtime. Ages 1–4. 631-725-0049 johnjermain.org legO manIa! 3:30–4:30 p.m. The Hampton Library, 2478 Main Street, Bridgehampton. Create anything you like with Legos at the library! A great chance for parents to relax and socialize. Ages 4–10. Contact Emily Herrick at 631-537-0015 emily@hamptonlibrary.org legO & games 4 p.m. Thursdays. For children in kindergarten and up. Amagansett Free Library, 215 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3810 amaglibrary.org tHe sOUtHamPtOn yOUtH BUreaU’s aCt tWO PrOgram 6–7:30 p.m. Thursdays, The Hampton Bays Community Center, 25 Ponquogue Ave, Hampton Bays. Act TWO is a teen theatre troupe that performs short plays about issues teens confront on a day-to-day basis. Ages 13–18. Ongoing registration. 631-702-2421

fRiDAy, juNE 7 PUPPet Play grOUP at gOat On a BOat PUPPet tHeatre 9:30–11 a.m. Fridays. Free play, songs, games, circle fun, and a Minkie the Monkey puppet show. Ages 3 and under with their grown-ups. $15 members, $25 drop-in. 4 East Union Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-4193 goatonaboat.org mUsIC tOgetHer By tHe DUnes 9:30 or 10:30 a.m. Fridays. Children’s Museum of the East End, 376 Bridgehampton Turnpike, Bridgehampton. For more information contact Ina Ferrara 631-764-4180. For other locations, registration, and schedule, visit mtbythedunes.com sHaKe, rattle & rOll 10 a.m. Fridays. Amagansett Free Library, 215 Main Street, Amagansett. Parents/Caregivers with toddler’s 10–36 months olds are invited to join us for an hour of interactive play. 631-267-3810 amaglibrary.org sHarK DIve 11 a.m. Daily. ages 12 and up (12–17 must be accompanied

by a parent). Long Island Aquarium and Exhibition Center, 431 East Main Street, Riverhead. The Aquarium puts you into a cage in the middle of more than 10 circling sharks! No diving certification necessary. $155/nonmembers, $140/ members (includes aquarium admission). 631-208-9200 longislandaquarium.com sOUtHamPtOn CUltUral Center after sCHOOl art Classes 3:30–5 p.m. Fridays, After School art classes ages 4 to 11. 25 Pond Lane, Southampton. 631-287-4377 southamptonculturalcenter.org

SAtuRDAy, juNE 8 POllaCK famIly DrIP PaIntIng 10 a.m.–11:30 a.m. Directed by children’s book author, Joyce Raimondo, children and adults tour the PollackKrasner House, then express their creativity as they make their own drip paintings outdoors on the grounds. Great for ages 4 and up. Art supplies, private tour and museum admission are included for $35. Saturdays through 8/31. 830 Springs Fireplace Rd, East Hampton. 917-502-0790 imaginearted.com legO ClUB 10 a.m.–noon. Saturdays. Children’s Museum of the East End. 376 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike. Construct works of art using the thousands of Legos at the Museum. 631-537-8250 cmee.org maKe DaD a sPeCIal gIft 10–11 a.m. Show Dad how special he is with a homemade gift from you! Class size is limited to 10 so register early. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meetinghouse Lane, Southampton. 631-283-2494 southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org OPen HOUse – DOrOtHy P. flInt nassaU COUnty 4-H CamP Come to open house and learn all about the summer sleep away camp for kids entering grades 4-10. 3186 Sound Avenue, Riverhead. 516-433-7970 dpf4camp.org sWaDDle WaDDle at Cmee 11 a.m. Get a sneak peak at this new class at Children’s Museum of the East End. Fun shakers, noise-makers, yoga/ stretching, parachutes, flashcards, shapes and more! This intro class will be $5 for members, $15 for non-members. For ages 4 months–3 years. 376 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike. 631-537-8250 cmee.org stOry & Craft tIme 3:30 p.m. Join for a story and craft, with a different theme each week. This week it’s Zoo-La-La–zoo-ey stories and a lion mask! Perfect for families. Amagansett Free Library, 215 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3810 amaglibrary.org rOss sCHOOl COmmUnIty PrOgrams Presents afternOOns at rOss Meet every Saturday afternoon. Under the guidance of Ross faculty and local professionals, students can take courses and workshops in art, art history, horseback riding, ice skating, gymnastics, comic book creation, clay, pottery, fiber fusion, newspaper, theatre arts, hip-hop and world dance. 18 Goodfriend Drive, East Hampton. For the full list of programs, visit www.ross.org/afternoons and to sign up, please call 631-907-5555 or email communityprograms@ross.org

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SuNDAy, juNE 9 sUnDay stOry tIme 1:30 p.m. East Hampton Library, 159 Main Street, East Hampton. Open up your child’s mind with stories from our picture book collections. Ages 3–plus. 631-324-0222 teeny aWarDs CeremOny at sOUtHOlD jUnIOr-senIOr HIgH sCHOOl 3 p.m. Relive performances from this year’s high school theatrical shows and celebrate the best of East End high school theatre. Awards presented by broadcaster Bonnie Grice. Arrive at 1:30 p.m. to enjoy the red carpet! Southold Junior/Senior High School, 420 Oaklawn Ave., Southold. 631-765-5081 sUnDay games 3:30–4:30 p.m. Sundays. John Jermain Library. 34 West Water Street, Sag Harbor. Get away from TV screens and challenge your friends or family to a friendly board game competition. We’ll provide a variety of games including Chutes & Ladders, Candyland, Apples to Apples and others. Ages 3–9. 631-725-0049 johnjermain.org

moNDAy, juNE 10 PUPPet Play grOUP at gOat On a BOat PUPPet tHeatre 9:30–11 a.m. Free play, songs, games, circle fun and a Minkie the Monkey puppet show. Ages 3 and under with their grown-ups. $15 members, $25 drop-in. 4 East Union Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-4193 goatonaboat.org stOry tIme fOr PresCHOOlers at mOntaUK lIBrary 10–11 a.m. Listen to stories, sing songs & make crafts! 871 Montauk Highway, Montauk. 631-668-3377 montauklibrary.org tOt art at gOat On a BOat PUPPet tHeatre 10:45 a.m. For kids ages 2–4 and their grown-ups. An hour of crafty fun! $15 members/$25 drop-in. 4 East Union Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-4193 goatonaboat.org WIggle anD gIggle WItH BOOKs 11:30–noon, East Hampton Library, 159 Main Street, East Hampton. Children will enjoy this interactive time with books as they listen to the words and move with the story. Babies–3 years. 631-324-0222x2 childrens@easthamptonlibrary.org rOss sCHOOl afternOOn Classes 18 Goodfriend Drive, East Hampton. Ross School offers classes for all grade levels K–5, such as Art: Meet the Masters, Art Around the World, Art: Fiber Fusion, Clay: The “Glass” Menagerie, Clay: Form and Function, Hip Hop & World Dance, Gymnastics, Nature Discovery, Progressive Athletics, Introduction to Theater Arts, Advanced Theater Arts, Robotics. 631-907-5555 ross.org/community

tuESDAy, juNE 11 tHe art Of Play 10–11 a.m., For children from birth to 4 years old. Special time for parents and caregivers to play with their young children. Toys, puzzles, dramatic play, art exploration and more. Hampton Library, 2478 Main Street, Bridgehampton. 631-537-0015 hamptonlibrary.org fIrst stOry tIme Tuesdays, 10:15–11 a.m. For caregivers and their tots through 4 years old. Join us for stories, flannel boards, puppets, songs and fun. A perfect introduction to story time for young children. Amagansett Free Library, 215 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3810 amaglibrary.org

i ca l S o l u t i

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24748

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danshamptons.com

Southampton

287-9700 East Hampton 324-9700 Southold 765-9700

wEDNESDAy, juNE 12 BaBIe BOOgIes anD tODDlers tangO at WestHamPtOn free lIBrary 10 a.m. & 11 a.m., For ages 3–23 months and ages 2–4 years Get ready to wiggle and giggle with Miss Nicole and clap your hands and stomp your feet, 7 Library Avenue, Westhampton Beach, 631-288-3335

Send KidCalendar listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out danshamptons.com for more listings and events.

DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 93

SIMPLE ART

SIDE DISH

See what’s cooking now.

Where to save while dining out.

Meet Star Chef Starr Boggs

Try the new rosé,” coos the rep in the lace dress from Wölffer Estate Vineyards. Starr Boggs stands tall behind the long bar of his restaurant as he sniffs and swirls and sips the crystal tumbler of pink-hued wine. “Nice!” he enthuses, as the rep pours four more samples at 10 a.m. on a sunny Friday morning. “An owner’s work is never done,” he says with a straight face. Known for three decades as a high end, high-class eatery in Westhampton Beach, Starr Boggs—yes that is his real Irish Welsh family name—is at his namesake restaurant at 7 a.m. daily to get that work done. “I grew up on a 1,000-acre farm in Virginia,” he says. “We grew, raised and fished for everything we ate. That instilled a real passion in me for local sourcing and I continue that tradition.” Starr was on a path to be a football player at William and Mary College in Williamsburg, VA when a knee injury ended that goal. Returning to his love of cooking, he first landed in Florida for six months then was offered a job at The Inn at Quogue in 1981. He stayed there for several years, finally striking out on his own in 1986 with his first restaurant. He has now been in business for almost 30 years. “I think the reason we’ve done so well is we care,” he says. That care is evident in every facet of the restaurant, from the elegant rooms with dark woods, white walls and blue ceilings, to the small fortune

of Warhol silkscreen prints that line the walls. From proudly. “I think that’s key to the quality.” The specialty menu from the night before had at Greta Garbo to Judy Garland to Ingrid Bergman, the gorgeous gang is all here. The interior’s pull handles least three unusual fish on there—Blowfish, Tautog are shaped liked starfish, a large metal sculpture and Weakfish. “I like to have something different,” Starr explains. “The blowfish is also called ‘puffer,’ version of his star logo hangs above the back bar. it’s seriously good and not the poisonous Also at the bar there are photos of kind that they serve on a dare in Japan! Starr with his buddies at the Kentucky Weakfish gets it’s orangey color from Derby—he owns part of a horse named what it feeds on, like some mussels do. Bogey Boggs that ran in the Derby a I remember having it a lot as a kid in few years back. He spends much of Delaware. Our loyal diners will order it, his off time at the training track in we sold out of all we had last night.” Kentucky, and hosts an annual Derby “Eastern Long Island is a very special viewing party at the restaurant. There’s place,” he muses. “The farms, vineyards a great cartoon rendering of Starr on the and ocean are the best in the world. I golf course, another off-season passion. don’t plan to retire anytime soon, with Out back is a lovely garden that he my schedule of six months here and six tends. “Wait til these crepe myrtles months in Florida I feel really fortunate. bloom, you won’t believe it!” he says. Time truly flies as you get older, and I “We were using pesticides, but didn’t think I’d still be working this hard as someone who cares about the now. But I grew up with that ethic, and environment it started to bother me,” he chef starr Boggs it’s an absolute privilege to serve people says. “I realized ladybugs could take care of the aphid problem so I released 17,000 of them and get that instant gratification from them.” With that, the manager interrupts to discuss a back here yesterday.” Next to the garden is an unassuming shed that seafood pickup, the phone is already ringing with holds one of the secrets to the eatery’s success. reservations and the head chef pokes his head out Opening the heavy insulated door, a blast of ice-cold the kitchen with some questions. “Back to work,” Starr says graciously. air gives way to floor-to-ceiling shelves of racks of meat and fish. Giant chops, rib racks, and packages Starr Boggs, 6 Parlato Dr, Westhampton Beach, labeled PRIME sit next to 4-foot-long fish on ice. “We age and butcher our own meats here,” he says 631-288-3500, starrboggsrestaurant.com S. Schulman

By sandra hale schulman

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danshamptons.com

From Italy to the Farmer’s Market By silvia lehrer

When I traveled to Italy through the ’80s and into the ’90s to visit a colleague’s cooking school in Florence, I tried to reproduce the food I ate there. I quickly realized that it would be difficult because the recipes depended so much on the raw ingredients. Fresh produce was not locally available at the time, unless one lived in a farming community. Since then farmers markets have sprouted up on city streets and in town squares across the nation. The fruits and vegetables that are available have been planted, grown and harvested with only freshness and flavor in mind—not shelf life or shipping schedules. Here on the East End we live in a farming community with a whole range of fresh ingredients. Picking up what’s locally available and cooking it simply brings out the entire food experience. It engages your senses and enriches your life. When I pick up my CSA (Community Supported Agriculture) order at the Green Thumb, an organic market in Water Mill, or visit some of the other local farm stands I’m making a connection with the farmers and, in a way, making it a partnership. By choosing locally grown products we support our agriculture and our environment. My most recent selection at the Green Thumb yielded kale raab (kale that sprouts and is similar to purple sprouted broccoli or broccolini), also asparagus and zucchini. Inspiration took me directly into the kitchen to prepare the kale raab. This early spring vegetable has a slight bitterness but delicious blanched and sautéed. I prepared a risotto

asparagus, creamy with red onion and tomato, and simply sautéed the zucchini in olive oil with garlic and parsley. How well we ate with some goodies waiting in the wings. Kale raaB Kale raab is simply kale that has sprouted and is similar in appearance to purple sprouting broccoli or broccolini. There is a thrill in discovering and cooking with new ingredients. yield: 4 to 6 servings 2 bunches farm fresh kale raab Kosher salt 2 to 3 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 2 to 3 cloves garlic sliced into thin slivers Pinch hot pepper flakes

risotto with asparagus

Freshly ground pepper (optional)

toss to mix and serve warm or at room temperature.

1. Cut the thick base stems of the kale and discard. Rinse vegetable thoroughly. 2. Place kale in boiling salted water to cover, cover pan then remove lid when steam starts to escape. Blanch for 1 1/2 minutes uncovered until barely tender. Drain in a colander under a spray of cool water to stop the cooking; then transfer to a clean kitchen towel and pat dry. Can be cooked ahead to this point and refrigerated in a suitable container. 3. When ready to serve, warm olive oil in non-stick skillet over medium heat. Add garlic and hot pepper flakes, sauté garlic for 30 to 40 seconds. Put in the kale and stir-sauté several times for 2 to 3 minutes to finish cooking and to heat through. Season the vegetable with salt and freshly ground pepper,

oLd stove pub v

risotto with asparagus Risotto is made with a special kind of rice which is only cultivated in the Po Valley in northern Italy. The grains are oval and pearly in color. The rice is cooked until it gradually absorbs nearly three times its volume in liquid and swells as it soaks up the liquid. The grains are cooked slowly and stirred continuously until creamy, with a slight resistance to the bite. serves 6 to 8 as first course or 4 as entrée 1/3 pound asparagus, trimmed and rinsed 1 small red onion, chopped fine Kosher salt and freshly ground pepper 6 1/2 cups chicken stock (or vegetable broth) 2 tablespoons olive oil 1 tablespoon unsalted butter (Continued on page 97)

SinCe 1969 v

open 7 days H O T E L . R E S T A U R A N T . B A R

Lunch: Sat – Sun noon – 3

prix Fixe all day: Sun – Thurs 4 Courses $29

A Chef Matthew Guiffrida Production

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Fresh Fish Flown in Daily from Around The world

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Reservations

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June 7, 2013 Page 95

Chloe’s Soft Serve Fruit Hits the Hamptons By cameron costa

ast End summers are about sun, sanctuary… and sorbet? Technically, it’s frozen fruit, and it arrives on the scene each summer ready for a few months under the Long Island sun. Fresh and simple—Chloe’s Soft Serve Fruit embodies the antidote that we the fatigued, the caffeineaddicted, and the stressed seek in our getaways to the Hamptons: refreshment. Three years ago, founder Chloe Epstein, former New York City Assistant District Attorney, gave up on the ubiquitous froyo stores we all love in pursuit of a lighter, healthier option. The product is a new sort of soft serve—minus the syrups, chemicals and dairy. Just fruit. Like the enterprise’s original name, Simply Peeled, the company began as an attempt to create a simple, natural treat. Chloe teamed up with husband Jason and triathlete and friend Michael Sloan to create the treat that caters to the healthy and the sweet-toothed. What they came up with was a hit; a year after they opened the flagship store in Union Square, they hitched a ride on the ever-bustling health bandwagon on its annual trek to the East End of Long Island. Two years later, Chloe’s Soft Serve Fruit has made a home here, where they serve East Enders and vacationing Manhattanites alike. Beginning at the Hampton Coffee Company in Water Mill, the trio expanded their serving locations to include the Golden Pear cafes in East Hampton, Southampton, Bridgehampton and Sag Harbor. There is a full selection of pops and soft serve fruit at Hampton Coffee Company and at Golden Pear Sag Harbor. The other Golden Pear Cafes currently offer just the pops. Reinventing a historic summer snack, taking it back to the basics, integrating

Photos S. Dermont, T. Guiomar

E

up close and personal with some of chloe’s offerings... yum!

tradition with modernity—sounds perfect for the Hamptons. As I chatted with Chloe’s Water Mill Director of Operations Jonathan Weizmann, he revealed that the company keeps their fruit ingredients as fresh as possible, using only the highest quality fruit. When your product contains only “fruit, filtered water, and a touch of organic cane sugar,” it’s clearly important to keep the main—and basically the only—ingredient fresh. They don’t serve just fruit, however; with flavors like plum tangerine, blood orange, banana, and dark chocolate and over 24 tasty toppings, foodies can find treats for any time of day and any craving—without devastating our Hampton-ready beach bodies. Weighing in at less than 90 calories per 3.5 ounce serving, these sweet snacks are well-suited for the East End atmosphere: bikini-proof, Soul Cycle friendly, gluten and dairy free. I tried their recommended Fruittastic combination,

which was satisfyingly sweet and refreshing, with a sorbet-like consistency. However, Chloe’s touts a banana and dark chocolate mixture that sounds like the perfect dessert after a long, trying day at the beach—or by the pool, on the golf course, or shopping. You can get breakfast (or any time of day) smoothies or sundaes, and you can invent your own combinations of fruit, toppings and treats. The Union Square store is the trio’s largest location for their frozen fruit business, one that has blossomed into a delivering, year-round soft serve fruit server. City dwellers loved it, so they tried their luck out here, where we welcome summer popups and tasty, healthy treats. Turns out, we like it, too. The Chloe’s Soft Serve Fruit Water Mill location at Hampton Coffee Company on Montauk Highway is open Thursday through Sunday, through June 24, then seven days a week through September. chloesfruit.com For info on Gold Pear Café visit goldenpearcafe.com

MM

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McNamara Liquors

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Montauk Wines and Liquors

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Restaurant Review: Driver’s Seat

I

t’s no small feat to earn the nickname “Southampton’s Meeting Place.” But if a restaurant in the area deserved it, it’s the Driver’s Seat. Attracting casual Hamptons diners, the wellheeled, sports enthusiasts and those looking for a fun night out, the establishment is housed in a building that dates back to 1888. And, much like the ambiance of the Hamptons in general, its aesthetics pay tribute to the marriage of old and new. The front of the Driver’s Seat was renovated in 2009, and what used to eschew a certain dark, divebaresque atmosphere is now light and airy. The chic, minimalist tables by the window add a touch of modernism without letting the Driver’s Seat stray far from its roots. At its heart, it’s a classic American dining establishment, where the menu changes twice daily, offering an ample sampling of appetizers, soups, salads, sandwiches, seafood and fresh-off-thegrill fare.

Luckily, the creamy Lobster Bisque did not disappoint after the baked clam casserole’s showing. On that note, the burgers are a must-try. I brought out-of-town friends back for dinner over our particularly chilly Memorial Day Weekend, and they all raved about the classic, no nonsense burgers, which come with all the fixins’—lettuce, tomato, pickle and golden, crispy fries. No wonder—the eight-ounce burger is made from 100% grade A beef,

ground fresh daily. (For the more healthconscious, Driver’s Seat also has a grilled marinated chicken burger, a low carb high protein burger player and a veggie burger.) Warm and homey, The Driver’s Seat provided the perfect atmosphere for a cold night. And now that the warm weather has arrived to stay, the outside bar and patio, which is one of the largest in the village, are sure to provide additional flair to a summer evening. In addition to its large selection of beers on tap and by the bottle, The Driver’s Seat serves a variety of blender drinks for when you’re craving that Caribbean atmosphere. Back inside, large windows open to the seating on the enjoy casual dining at the driver’s seat front porch area, particularly popular with the side, allowing us ladies to personally douse the guests hoping to people-watch on Jobs Lane. I’ve heard Hamptonites rave that the famous Baked greens to perfection. The Driver’s Seat has a daily specials menu in Clam Casserole appetizer is a must-try. Though I was more tempted by the Lobster Bisque Soup of the addition to its regular menu, and my dad opted for Day, our server surprised us with an order of the the Mediterranean style tilapia for his main course. sizzling hot dish. Served with lemon wedges and The fish was baked and served with capers, olives, crackers, it’s mouthwatering, buttery and crispy. tomato and basil with a side of rice and vegetables. And, it pairs perfectly with one of the Driver’s Seat’s Needless to say, we did not need a doggie bag for seasonal brews. We went with the Blue Moon Agave the dish. The Driver’s Seat has a full café bar, with menu Nectar, a summer release, for the evening. Luckily, the creamy Lobster Bisque did not items like espresso and cappuccino, and savory disappoint after the baked clam casserole’s showing. desserts. A perfect night cap after a long meal spent I decided to try something on the lighter side for chatting with regulars, who clearly keep coming back my next course, opting for the walnut & goat cheese to “Southampton’s Meeting Place” for a reason. salad. Consisting of mixed greens topped with goat The Driver’s Seat, 66 Jobs Lane, Southampton. cheese, orange wedges and accompanied with a mandarin citrus ginger dressing, it hit the spot. It 631-283-6606, theDriversseatrestaurant.com. Familywas filling—even by my Irish dad’s standards—but friendly, it’s open for breakfast, lunch and dinner seven not overly so. As a bonus, the dressing comes on days a week. Take out available.

K. Laffey

By Kelly laffey

canal cafe Seafood Market

Waterfront Dining 44 Newtown Road, Hampton Bays on Shinnecock Canal

Fresh Fish, Live Shellfish and Lobster Tanks, Locavore Seafood Market Fresh Produce, Locally Produced Gourmet Foods

Fresh Fish,and Live Shellfish and Lobster Tanks, Fresh Produce, Eat-In Take-Out Restaurant

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Open 6 Days A Week Lunch & Dinner

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Closed Tuesday

252 East Montauk Highway, Hamptons Bays

Catering

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Catering 631-728-FISH (3474)

www.brewstersseafood-market.com Clambakes, Private House Parties, BBQ’s, Pig Roasts and more. 25681

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June 7, 2013 Page 97

Something For Everyone

Simple (Continued from page 94.) 2 cups Italian Arborio, vialone or carnaroli rice 2 ripe tomatoes, peeled, cut into tiny dice 7 to 8 sprigs Italian flat-leaf parsley, coarsely chopped 1/3 to 1/2 cup grated imported Parmigianino cheese

By aji jones

2. Bring stock to the edge of a boil in a saucepan next to the pan in which you will cook the risotto. Reduce heat to a bare simmer and keep warm. 3. Place oil and butter in a flameproof casserole over medium heat. When the butter melts and foam subsides, add the chopped onion and sauté for a minute or so, then add the asparagus and sauté for 3 minutes, stirring with a wooden spoon until lightly caramelized. Add rice and sauté for 1 or 2 minutes, stirring constantly. Season with salt and pepper to taste. Stir in ½ cup hot broth and stir until liquid is completely evaporated.

the north forK taBle and inn in Southold now offers lunch boxes to go. Lunch boxes are available for pick-up at The North Fork Table and Inn Lunch Truck Thursday through Monday from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. The boxes are $20 each and include North Fork potato chips, bottled spring water and one of Claudia Fleming’s chocolate chip cookies plus choices such as basil marinated chicken breast sandwich with tomato-pine nut relish, frisée and basil aioli; vegetarian sandwich with grilled marinated eggplant, roasted peppers, hummus and arugula; and chopped salad with haricot vert, garbanzo beans, cucumbers and olives over organic greens. 631-765-0177

the living room in East Hampton offers brunch on Saturdays and Sundays from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Nordic/Scandinavian inspired brunch menu includes selections such as Swedish plattar pancakes with lingonberry jam, Vermont maple syrup and whipped cream ($14); trio of Smorrebrod including roast beef with Danish remoulade on pumpernickel, gravlax and mustard cream on brioche and avocado with lemon aioli served on Swedish Limpa; and salad with arugula, endive, dried cranberries, Bell & anchor in Sag Harbor candied nuts, shaved Vasterbotton richard saba at p & g pizzeria/deli offers a two-course and three-course cheese and an apple cider vinaigrette. prix fixe menu Wednesday through Friday all night 631-324-5006 and Saturday and Sunday until 6:30 p.m. The twofresh in Bridgehampton now serves lunch Monday course menu is $30 and the three-course menu is through Friday from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Saturday $35. Prix fixe options include tuna bowl with diced 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Lunch selections include vegan yellow fin, spinach, cucumber, orange, sesame and toona nicoise wrap with cashews, apples, celery, ponzu; old school lobster garganelli with corn, basil onions and dulse with mesclun greens, cucumbers, and saffron cream; and grilled duroc pork chop tomatoes, string beans, red peppers, calamata olives with mascarpone, polenta and grilled asparagus. in olive oil and balsamic vinegar; grilled New Zealand 631-725-3400

Any event even short notices

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4. Add remaining broth, 1/2 cup at a time and stir allowing each addition to be absorbed by the rice before adding more liquid. Continue adding broth, 1/2 cup at a time until rice is tender and creamy and slightly resistant to the bite. Add tomatoes and parsley; stir to mix and cook for another minute or so. Taste for salt and pepper and adjust seasoning as necessary. Total cooking time is about 25 minutes. When risotto is al dente yet creamy remove from heat, stir in the cheese and serve immediately on warm plates. Serve additional cheese at table if desired.

the plaZa cafe in Southampton has teamed up with Ichiro Sushi to offer a sushi menu Thursday through Sunday in the dining room, at the bar or for take-out. Sushi items include rainbow roll with King Crab and cucumber inside and tuna, salmon, yellowtail and avocado on top; country green roll with salmon and avocado inside and tuna yellowtail and mango on top with spicy sauce; and tropical roll with shrimp tempura and avocado inside and sliced mango on the top. 631-283-9323

Tina Guiomar

1. Break asparagus where they naturally bend and discard base. Trim away triangular scales of asparagus along the stalk; rinse and dry well. Cut asparagus into ½-inch pieces on the diagonal.

station in East Quogue is a new restaurant led by partner and executive chef Lucia Soria. Dinner is available Tuesday through Sunday from 6:30 p.m. The cuisine is New American with an emphasis on seasonality and is also inspired by flavors from around the world. Menu selections may include freerange chicken marinated in ginger, soy, honey, lemon and mustard served with mashed potatoes topped with toasted almonds and lemon zest; pork milanesa with house-made bread crumbs, micro greens, pink radish, fennel, toasted sesame seeds and sriracha dressing; and house-made tagliatelli with local clams, almond pangritatta and thyme. 631-996-4050

grass-fed burger with lettuce, tomato, onion and pickle on organic buttermilk roll; and pan seared flounder filet with house tartar sauce, American cheese, lettuce and tomato on a crisp baguette. 631-537-4700

SPUNTINO – Caterers

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Experience Authentic Tuscan and Sicilian Cuisine Enjoy Salads, Barbecued Vegetables Savor Fresh Local Produce, Fish Explore Argentine Parrilladas

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917-754-2543

Marisa

516-423-6377

Call we will listen, suggest and quote …and deliver! 26705

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A Guide to Local Favorites 75 main restaurant and lounge Italian/American $$$ Executive chef Mark Militello. Open daily, 8 a.m.–4:30 p.m. Dinner 4:30 p.m.–midnight, 75 Main Street, Southampton. 631-283-7575, 75main.com. BucKley’s inn Between Irish/American $$ A family friendly restaurant with an extensive menu including their famous burger, steaks, salads and authentic Irish fare. Offering a great selection of beers on tap, including Guinness, Harp and Bass. Fantastic Value Nights: Monday build-your-own-burger and two-for-one wings at the bar; Tuesday is two-for-one entrées; Wednesday three-course prix fixe; Thursday Steak Night. 139 Montauk Highway, Hampton Bays. 631-728-7197, buckleysinnbetween.com. docKers American $$$ A lively waterfront restaurant and bar with the most beautiful sunsets and water views in the Hamptons. 180 waterfront seats, two outdoor living rooms, three bars and a menu that is an eclectic mix of Creative American Cuisine with an emphasis on fresh seafood, steaks and lobsters, Live music by great bands. The casual, relaxing and friendly environment is by design with a certain “on vacation” feeling. 94 Dune Road E. Quogue 631-653-0653, dockerswaterside.com matsulin Asian $$ Finest Asian Cuisine. Zagat-Rated. Lunch, Dinner, Sushi & Sake Bar. Catering available. Open daily from noon. 131 West Montauk Highway, Hampton Bays. 631-728-8838, matsulin.com. nammos Greek $$$ Authentic Greek Cuisine. Open 7 Daily, Fresh Fish flown in daily. Featuring 2010 Greece’s Chef of the year Emmanouil Aslanoglou. Prix Fixe All Day four courses $34. Reservations. 136 Main Street, Southampton 631-287-5500.

EAST HAMPToN AND MoNTAUK cross eyed clam Bar & grill Seafood and Chops Seafood, prime steaks and chops, amazing burgers, fish tacos, cocktails and more! Late night entertainment. Breakfast and lunch at the Clam Shack. Dinner daily from 4 p.m. 440 West Lake Drive, Montauk Harbor, Montauk. 631-668-8065. georgica restaurant & lounge American $$$ Eclectic American, High-energy dining. Contemporary delicious food. Meats, pastas, desserts and more. Overlooking Georgica Pond. 108 Wainscott Stone Rd. Wainscott. 631-537-6255, georgicarestaurant.com navy Beach International $$$ Montauk’s favorite beachfront restaurant. Dinner served Thursday through Monday. Lunch weekends. New menu items! 16 Navy Road, Montauk. 631-668-6868, navybeach.com. race lane Local Cuisine $$$ Sourcing fresh, seasonal produce for their new spring menu. Innovation and a touch of the multicultural make it a special dining experience. Open seven days a week from 5 p.m., $33 price fix available Monday-Thursday until 6:30, Friday and Saturday until 6 p.m. Outdoor bar and patio now open. 31 Race Lane, East Hampton. 631-324-5022, racelanerestaurant.com.

BRIDgEHAMPToN AND SAg HARBoR BoBBy van’s Steak and Fish $$$ Steakhouse classics and fresh fish. Open 363 days for lunch, dinner and weekend brunch. Open Mon –Fri. 11:30 a.m.–

10:30 p.m. Sat. 11:30 a.m.–10:30 p.m., Sun. 11:30– 10 p.m. Main St., Bridgehampton. 631-537-0590, bobbyvans.com.

DININg oUT KEY:

a.m.–5 p.m. 2468 Main Street, Bridgehampton. 631-537-5110, pierresbridgehampton.com.

Price Range Local Wine Kid-Friendly

sen restaurant Sushi and More $$$ hampton coffee company Chicken, beef and shrimp favorites with a Espresso Bar, Bakery, Cafe & Coffee For complete selection of sushi and sashimi. Opens 5:30 p.m. Roastery $ restaurant listings daily. 23 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-1774, A Hamptons classic since 1994 and more dining senrestaurant.com. and a Dan’s Papers “Best of the information, visit Best!” Famous hand-roasted coffee, danshamptons.com real baristas, muffins and bagels, NoRTH foRK AND SHELTER ISLAND egg sandwiches, a Mexican Grill cliff’s elBow room and more. Open 5:30 a.m.–6 p.m. Steak and Seafood $$ daily, year round. Café open 7 a.m. – 4 p.m. The best aged and marinated steak, freshest seafood Locations in Water Mill next to The Green and local wines, in a casual, warm atmosphere. Lunch Thumb farmstand and in Westhampton Beach and dinner. Two locations: 1549 Main Road, Jamesport, across from Village Hall. Also anywhere with 631-722-3292; 1065 Franklinville Rd., Laurel. 631-298-3262, their Mercedes Mobile Espresso Unit for elbowroomli.com. your event! 631-726-cofe or visit them on Twitter and Facebook. hamptoncoffeecompany.com. old mill inn Local Cuisine $$$ muse in the harBor Built in 1820, delights customers with great waterfront New American $$$ dining on the deck overlooking Open for dinner at 5:30 p.m. Mattituck Inlet and by woodburning Wednesday through Sunday. Open fireplace in the pub. This for brunch (10:30 a.m.–3 p.m.) destination restaurant in North Saturdays and Sundays. Live music Fork wine country showcases fresh, Sundays and Tuesdays. $30 threelocal ingredients. Voted Best Of course prix fixe all night Wednesday, The Best Bar, bringing top-notch Thursday and Sunday; and until artists to the East End. Reservations 6:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays. 16 recommended. 631-298-8080, Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-899oldmillinn.com. 4810, museintheharbor.com. old stove puB American $$$ A Hamptons classic since 1969. Perfectly charred steaks at chloe’s soft serve fruit the oldest stove in the Hamptons. Open 7 Days, lunch Saturday and Sunday noon–3 p.m., Prix Fixe Sunday–Thursday four courses $29. Live piano Friday and Saturday. Reservations 3516 Montauk HWY Sagaponack. 631-537-3300. osteria salina Sicilian/Italian $$ Authentic Sicilian cuisine and family recipes from the Aeolian island of Salina. Bucatini con Sarde, Pesce Spada, Polpo, artisanal Cannoli. 95 School Street, Bridgehampton. 631-613-6469, osteriasalina.com. pierre’s Casual French $$$ Euro-chic but casual French restaurant and bar. Late dinner and bar on weekdays. Open 7 days. Brunch Fri.–Sun., 10

Foodnote The Suffolk Theater in Riverhead, which was recently renovated and reopened, has a full restaurant for patrons to enjoy. Culinary Director Tom Schaudel has owned various upscale restaurants and has appeared on the Food Network and Metro Channel. The diverse menu is sure to please, with something for just about everyone. For theatergoers who are looking for a casual snack, there’s Guacamole and Chips and Fish Tacos with Pico de Gallo. Fans of finger foods will love the Thai Spiced or Traditional Buffalo wings. For some fancier fare, try a variety of flatbread sandwiches are available, including one with truffle oil, fontina and mushrooms. There’s also the light, tasty Suffolk Theater Salad with dried cranberries and candied walnuts. The Red Velvet cake and Flourless Chocolate Cake will delight anyone craving something sweet. There’s also a full children’s menu. The Suffolk Theater is located at 118 East Main Street in Riverhead. suffolktheater.com

Stacy Dermont

SoUTHAMPToN AND HAMPToN BAYS

orient By the sea Seafood $ Restaurant and full-service marina. Offering an extensive menu of local seafood and fresh vegetables. Located next to Cross Sound Ferry. Dine while you overlook beautiful Gardiners Bay on our outdoor deck. Open 7 days for lunch and dinner. 40200 Main Road, Orient. 631-323-2424, orientbythesea.com. porto Bello Italian $$ Celebrating 21 years, in their original location on the waterfront at 1410 Manhanset Ave., Brewer’s Marina, Greenport. Offering local and imported wines, Porto Bello is one of the North Fork’s hidden treasures! 631-477-1515.

RIvERHEAD, wESTHAMPToN, SPEoNK the all star All American $$ Premiere bowling, sports bar and entertainment venue. This industrial chic-inspired facility boasts 22 state-of-theart bowling lanes, VIP room with six private lanes, vortex bar with 12 inverted beer taps. Restaurant and sports bar menu designed by renowned chef Keith Luce. 96 Main Road, Riverhead, 631-998-3565, theallstar.com. Buoy one Seafood & Steak $$ Offering the freshest fish and finest steaks, daily specials, Eat in or Take out. Call to inquire about our Buoy One Clam Bake. 62 montauk hwy., westhampton 631-9983808 & 1175 w. main street, riverhead 631-208-9737, buoyone.com. also in huntington! roadhouse piZZa Brick Oven Pizza $ Nestled on the Peconic River in Riverhead, dine inside or outside while enjoying Brick Oven Pizza, fresh salads, pasta and hot and cold heroes made to order. Gluten-free pizza and pasta available. Beer and wine available. On-and-off premises catering available. Located at 1111 W. Main St., Riverhead. 631-208-9888, roadhousepizza.com. tweed’s Continental $$ Located in historic Riverhead, Tweed’s Restaurant & Buffalo Bar in the J.J. Sullivan Hotel serves the finest local food specialties and wines representing the best L.I. vineyards. Open 7 days for lunch and dinner. 17 E. Main St. 631-208-3151, tweedsrestaurant.com. Check out DansHamptons.com for more listings and events.

dan’s PaPers

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 99

Junk Removal Property Management

1-800-Got-Junk? (631) 750-9181 (800) 468-5865 www.1800GotJunk.com

Chaloners of the Hamptons (917) 862-1354 www.chalonersofthehamptons.com

Pool & Spa P B Backyard Masters (631) 501-7665 w www.poolandspalongisland.com

Security/Alarms Berkoski Home Security (631) 283-9300 www.berkoskisecurity.com

Landscaping

Richard Sperber Landscaping (631) 324-4281 www.SperberLandscapes.com

Roofing

Line Roofing & Siding (631) 287-5042 www.631LINE.com

Plumbing / Heating ti Hardy Plumbing, Heating & AC (631) 283-9333 www.hardyplumbing.com

Gutters

M.Stevens Roofing (631) 345-2539 www.MSTEVENSROOFING.com

Moving & Storage Despatch of Southampton (631) 283-3000 www.despatchmovers.com

Window Replacement Renewal By Andersen of L.I. (877) 844-9162 findgreatwindows.com/designer

Siding Fast Home Improvement (631) 259-2229 www.fasthomeimprovement.com

Garage Doors

Propane Gas

Titan Overhead Doors (631) 804-3911 www.titanoverheaddoors.com

Petro Propane (855) 4U-PROPANE

(855) 487-7672

Basement Waterproofing Complete Basement Systems, LLC (516) 409-8822 (631) 935-0005 www.completebasementsystems.com

Fuel Oil Hardy/Berkoski Fuel (631) 283-9607 (631) 283-7700 www.hardyfuel.com

Window Treatments Wondrous Window Designs (631) 744-3533 www.wondrouswindowdesigns.com

Air / Heating / Geothermal Audio/Video

Hardy Plumbing, Heating & AC (631) 287-1674 www.hardyplumbing.com

The Interactive Home Design (718) 472-4663 (631) 287-2644 www.interactivehomenyc.com

Oil Tanks Abandon/Testing Clearview Environmental (631) 569-2667 www.clearviewenvironmental.com

Finished Basements Gates / Deer Fence/ Screening Trees

V.B. Contracting Inc (631) 474-9236 www.vbcontracting.com

East End Fence & Gate (631) EAST END eastenddesign@aol.com (631) 327-8363

Generators Maccarone Plumbing (631) 283-9007 www.maccaroneplumbing.com

SService D Directory’s Pest Control The Bug Stops Here Inc. (631) 642-2903 www.Thebugstopshere.com

Make Your House A Home To place your business on this page,

please call 631-537-4900

dan’s PaPers

Page 100 June 7, 2013

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PERSONAL SERVICES/ENTERTAINMENT the the the

BEST BEST BEST

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THE

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Licensed Massage TherapisT for 15 years

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Available to come to Homes, Hotels & Boats

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24073 24073

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danshamptons.com

dan’s PaPers

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 101

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tion

stric

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&

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Young’s Wood Finishing Inc.

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H

ampton ardwood

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Classified Deadline

12 Noon

on Mondays

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danshamptons.com

dan’s PaPers

Page 102 June 7, 2013

danshamptons.com

HOME SERVICES

-Serving the East End for 31 Years -

A division of Mildew Busters

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read Service Directory in the Hamptons, call Dan’s Classified Dept

631-537-4900

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on Mondays

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Service Directory Deadline 5pm Thursday

reSidenTial • CommerCial

Sylvia STephani owner 25157

good for your home. good for our home.

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GreeN

area rugs (free pick up)

OF THE

UPholSterY

2010

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Danshamptons.com

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18733

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To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danshamptons.com

dan’s PaPers

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 103

HOME SERVICES Decks Built to last a lifetime

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your outdoor family room awaits

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n e e Gr

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% 0 0 1

east end since 1982

wh+sh+eh Licensed & insured

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a division of Custom modular Homes of long island

631.726.9300

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631-287-9277

“Specialized In Custom Wood Work”

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adinfo@danspapers.com

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danshamptons.com

dan’s PaPers

Page 104 June 7, 2013

danshamptons.com

HOME SERVICES NEW HOMES

over 25 years

GJS Electric, LLC

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and RE NOVATIONS

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Classified Deadline 12 pm Monday

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(516) 902-1413

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26664

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M.R.C.

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www.mrcec.com 631-287-2768

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631-eAsT-enD

12222

327-8363

Ask about our “Refer A Friend” program

www.DogGuardofLI.com

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eastenddesign@aol.com

LIKE THIS ARTICLE

Full Service Electrical Contracting

Residential/Commercial LED Lighting • Landscape Lighting Generators Provided & Serviced

LIC #4015-ME

OceanElectric.net 23824

George

5 Years Straight!

Elegant Electric, Inc.

Go Green!

• (631)324-6060

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631-283-0758

(631)287-6060

• Fencing •PVC •Azek •Decks •Outdoor Showers • Railings •Arbors •Driveway Gates • Custom Raised Garden & Veg. Planters (complete with Irrigation) Lic Loo3213 •Deer Fencing/Spraying • Pet Guard •Screening with Trees by Professional Arborist

631-668-1600

Serving the East End

26148

24-hr Emergency Service

Fence Co.

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1-800-329-PETS

25938

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Lic/Ins Owner/Operated Over 20 Years Experience

23646

Air Quality issues & testing mold remediation

Lic#27335-H, SHL002637

air duct cleaning chimney cleaning & repair dryer vent cleaning • wet basements

• All Phases of Electrical Work • Security Systems • Surveillance Systems • Home Automation

erving the hamptonS for yearS

24280

21914

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Veterinarian Approved • Indoor Systems Lifetime Warranty • Made In The USA

631-537-4900

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danshamptons.com

dan’s PaPers

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 105

HOME SERVICES Carpet one Floor & Home

Dust Free

Your Gutter Helmet, Sunshade, Roofing and Siding Professionals!

SEE OUR NEW WEBSITE

COPPER & ALUMINUM PROFESSIONAL INSTALATIONS & CLEANING . ATTENTION TO DETAIL UNMATCHED CRAFTSMANSHIP &

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my only business is making hardwood flooring beautiful!

Lic# 43698-H

S hardwood Flooring

Reliable Wood Flooring

Expert Sanding, Refinishing, Staining, Wood Rails, Installation & Repair Decks

All Work Guaranteed

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“A family business”

Also Available Sat & Sun 26272

631-878-3625 licensed & insured

631-236-7086

Ins’d

Propane Service & Delivery also available 25956

D’Alessio Flooring Total Shop-At-Home Service

Specializing in •Hardwood Flooring •Carpets and Area Rugs •Vinyl & Laminates •Sanding & Refinishing

Over 35 Years of Experience

631-478-2385

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• now through memorial day • Kitchen • Bath • doors • Windows • decking • moulding • sheetrock • painting • Finished Basements • Custom Woodworking Call phillip totah 631-949-2522 handyhamptons@aol.com lic. ins.

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Lic.

References

Ins. xxxxx

Serving the community for over 25 years Specializing in all phases of Home Remodeling Custom Builder Lic

631-287-1617

Fine Carpentry Alterations • Renovation Built in Cabinets Interior Trimwork Kitchen Installation (including IKEA)

Handy Mike

Alex

Since 1975 Father - Son Team All Phases of Carpentry

24581

CONTRACTING

10% off all decking & painting

Ins 24353

dan w. Leach custOm BuiLder

• interiOr aLteratiOns & cOnstructiOn speciaLists • decks designed & instaLLed • Finished Basements • siding • painting • tiLe • check Out Our phOtO gaLLery • prOmpt • reLiaBLe • prOFessiOnaL QuaLity

Tel: 631-258-5608 www.alexkhgc.com

Owner Operated danwLeach@aOL.cOm

alexkhgc@gmail.com

east end since 1982

Licensed & Insured

631-345-9393

wh+sh+eh Licensed & insured

Siding, Windows, Doors

service directory deadline 5pm Thursday

Kitchens, Baths Deck Repairs Paint/Spackle Power Washing Licensed & Insured

631-283-6526 A Fair Price For Excellent Work

We work your hours!

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 26457 CeLL 631-831-5761

Dan’s Classifieds and Service Directory open: 8:30am-6pm Monday–Friday

631-537-4900

SH L000242 EH 6015-2010

DEXTER

Suffolk Lic # 4432 SH L002528

Lic’d

General ContraCtinG

Quality CraFtsmansHip WitH attention to detail

22696

631-599-2454 631-909-2030

Handy Hamptons

23696

24811

30 Years Experience-Owner Operated

Fuel Oil

Licensed & Insured

hamptonshomebuilder.com “Over 30 years of distinctive craftsmanship”

Remodelng & Painting

Full Service Dealer with Discount Prices. Service Contract with Automatic Delivery Available. Credit Card Discounts.

EPA Certified Home Remodeler

631.728.3290

Contracting

CR Wood Floors Installations Sanding Refinishing Free Estimates

Copper & Aluminum Professional Installations & Cleaning Attention to Detail Un-matched Craftmanship Suffolk Lic. 15194-H 631-758-0812 www.DQGINC.com

ReliableWoodFlooring.com Best Level

26640

Decks, Roofing, Siding Interior-Exterior Trim Kitchens/Baths, Flooring Basements, Windows & Doors Design • Permits • Management

1/31/10 3:20 PM

24488

ReliableWoodFlooring.com

CCC_DansPapers_MAY2013_1_5x3.indd 4/25/2013 1 9:46:15 AM

Insured

heimer Constructio n r e n Bey Renovations/Additions 20170

D.Q.G. New Art.indd 1

Licensed & Insured

Champion

516.819.6358

AhrensBuildingCorp.com

Licensed

D.Q.G. INC. GUTTERS

DBA as Four Seasons Aluminum Siding

©2013 Invisible Fence, Inc.

GUTTER PROTECTION

24150

631-726-6019

24885

720 Montauk Highway, Water Mill, NY

23222

1.888.9DUSTFREE

Charles r. ahrens • Owner Operated

CERTIFIED DEALER FOR

Call for Free price Quote

Canine Control Company

631-218-0241

Free Estimates Never Clean You Gutters Again!

24668

631-758-0812

WWW.DQGINC.COM

19373

GUTTERS

26713

“the atomic DCS” Sanding & Finishing Installations Buffing & Waxing Starting at $1.99 SF Residential • Commercial

caninecontrol.invisiblefence.com

east hamptOn, nY • Custom Homes & Additions • Roofing & Siding • Construction Management • Basements & Decks • Framing • Complete Renovations • Window Replacement • Kitchen & Bathrooms • Complete Architectural Design Services

Sanding System

23180

Over 10,000 Long Island dogs safely contained! Locally serving the Hamptons since 1985.

Bathrooms Do it Now

Completely Tiled bathroom in as little as a week

Expert Tiling Peter Rant Call Now: Peter Rant

631-281-3462 631-286-3462 The Lic/InsSH SH The Best BestReferences References•Lic/Ins 25415

Call 631.537.0500 to advertise.

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danshamptons.com

dan’s PaPers

Page 106 June 7, 2013

danshamptons.com

HOME SERVICES by Jim

• Lawn Care Transplanting • Hedge Care

20 Years Experience Professional & Dependable References Available

cell 516.449.1389 office 631.324.2028

Call 631.725.7551

26459

26460

www.unlimitedearthcare.com

www.hlicorp.com

HL

Classified Deadline 12 pm Monday

www.earthwaterandstone.com

25198

Design • Install • Maintain

Licensed and Insured

Serving Montauk to Southampton

Pesticide Application

Modern to Classic Design

open: 8:30am-6pm Monday–Friday

Visit our New Showroom 2272 Montauk Hwy. Bridgehampton, NY 11932

631-668-1266

• Spraying • Deep Root Fertilizing • Trimming • Pruning • Stump Removal • Planting & Transplanting • Drains • Storm Cleanup • Complete Lawn Program • Masonry • Landscape Design • Grading • Brush Clearing • Irrigation 25890 • Sod & Seed • Soil Analysis • Low Voltage Lighting

Pesticide Applicator T1860914

Devine Design

Get the Personalized Service You Deserve

Consolidate & Save Up to 20%

Rain Dance

•Full Service Landscaping •Irrigation•Fertilization•Pool Service

Rain Dance

Since 1999

Make One Call & We Will Do It All Call Chris

Tel/Fax: 631.668.6639 raindanceeirg@yahoo.com Licensed • Insured

• Fertilization Programs • Cleanups • New Installations • Lawn Maintenance • Hedge & Shrub Trimming • Deer Fencing

WE DO IT RIGHT! SERVICE ● INSTALLATION ● REPAIRS

24167

631-680-9953

Free Estimates

The East End Irrigation Specialist

Lic.

www.botanist.biz

References Available Ins.

All Island

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

Southampton Lic #L001472

23938

www.IrrigationSolutions.com

East Hampton Lic #7279

26458

631-205-5700

631-324-2028 631-723-3212

631-765-3130 • 631-283-8025 www.billfoxgrounds.com

• Drywells and Drainage Systems • Irrigation Systems Installed • Spring Start up

RELIABLE QUALITY SERVICE

24870

• Sod and Seed Lawns Installed • Bobcat Service • Spring and Storm Cleanups • Gutter Cleaning peconicbaylandscapes.com

Lic.

Major Credit Cards Accepted

631-909-3454 Ins.

19592

• Tree and Shrub Planting, Trimming & Removal

Tag a Tree from our 17 acre nursery for Spring Planting

Wholesale Prices to the Public 1,000’s of Trees, Shrubs, Flowers, Pond Plants & Supplies

greenlandfamilyfarms.com

631-734-5791

insured

Best View

Lawn Mowing sod & reseeding spring clean-ups Fall clean -ups Mulching Weeding edging

Hedge Trimming Tree Planting Tree removal irrigation Work Fences Bobcat services

coMpLete Masonry Work

To Our Clients THANK YOU NYS DEC Business Reg # 11417

Licensed

• Cobblestone Edges • Aprons • Walls • Brickwork • Patios Walkways • Stone Work • Driveways

17155 County Rd. 48, Cutchogue, NY

NYS DEC Certified Applicator LIC # C1811065

631-283-5714 Licensed & Insured

Landscaping & garden Maintenance

References available

Turf Expert • Member GCSAA • NYS DEC Certified Applicator 25 years of Experience • Call for Appointment •Licensed • Insured

LIC #’s SH 002970-0 EH 5254

Christopher Edward’s Landscape

Landscaping & Masonry

Greenland Family Farms • Weekly Maintenance • Mowing • Masonry, Belgian Blocks, Pavers • Driveways, Walkways, Retaining Walls

• Sea Shore Planting Specialist • Bluff Stabilization • Dune Restoration • Native Planting • Landscape & Garden Installation • Hydroseeding 17931

Landscape Service

Service a Installation

2013 SeASON CONTRACTS • Serving Montauk to Southampton

24443

Excellent references Free estimates 23490

631-885-2627

IRRIGATION

(631)-205-5700

631-772-4535

24315

HamptonDesign.com

& Estate Management

18357

631.537.7200

Hampton East Landscaping

Landscape Design & Maintenance • Scheduled Maintenance • New Installations • Advanced Lawn Care 25399

Be Inspired

631-537-4900

25182

Commercial and Residential 20+ Years Experience All Work Guaranteed Owner on Site Free Estimates

NYS Certified Arborist & Designer on Staff

Dan’s Classifieds and Service Directory

FULLY INSURED Lic #38320-RP

631-287-6880

I 631-723-3190

Setting the Standard in Workmanship

We work your hours!

25183

Affordable programs for garden and lawn maintenance Available!

Landscape Design Masonry • Shrub/Flowers Garden Care Property Management

26094

• Landscapes • Floral Gardens Installation • Organic Products Maintenance

HOUSE WATCHING

Juan Marquina

Cell 631-513-9924

bestviewlandscapingandmasonryinc.com

bestviewland@ymail.com

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danshamptons.com

dan’s PaPers

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 107

HOME SERVICES

Delivered

createaerie.com

631.287.1075 24291

631-278-7745

25025

631-728-3364

Complete Waterfront Contracting Floating Crane Service 23370

(631) 878-5103 (631) 766-0771

www.oceansstone.com

631-664-5560

Fully Licensed & Insured

CORP.

xxxxx

24845

24201

Ins.

631.504.9274

Anita Valenti Outdoorexpressionsinc.com

24516

JOSE CAMACHO LANDSCAPING SERVICE Tree Expert Tree Cutting & Pruning Trimming - Edging Mulching Planting Transplanting - Clean Ups Lawn Mowing - Weeding Garden Maintenance Mason - Driveways Cobblestone - Patio Bobcat Service

(631) 353-1754 Cell

Licensed & Insured

631-831-7634 • east HaMpton • www.MgMasonry.coM

• Landscape Design • Installation & Maintenance • Container Planting • Perennial Gardens • Lawn Services • Grading

FREE ESTIMATES

FirepLaces Lawn Maintenance BarBecues FaLL cLeanup Brick, stone patios tree reMovaL

Lawn Care Tree Care Grounds Maintenance Tree Pruning Tree Removal peconiclawncare.com (631) 283-0289

24318

LICENSED • INSURED

FREE ESTIMATES

Superior Landscaping Solutions, Inc.

Craftsman Tile & Marble

• Landscape Maintenance Weekly Lawn and Garden Maintenance Pruning Spring/Fall Clean Ups • Gardening Annual/Perennial Plantings, Privacy Planting,Installation, Mulch, Woodchips, Topsoil • Landscape Construction Land Clearing, Grading, Filling, Drainage Systems, Retaining Walls and Planters Installed, Seed/Sod Lawns, Pond/Waterfall Installation • Masonry • Planning Design

631-766-7131

SpecialiZing in all TYpeS OF Tile & QualiTY MaRBle WORK cuSTOM DeSignS

êpROFeSSiOnal Tile cleaningê craftsmantilemarble@gmail.com

516-381-7477 I Concrete C& a M sonry In c.

&

• Stone Patios & Walks • All Stonework & Veneer • Pool Patios & Coping • Retaining Walls • Installing New Inground Pools Work Guaranteed

(631) 909-3730

26489

Licensed & Insured

www.CIConcreteMasonry.com

SOUTHAMPTON MASONRY All Masonry & Ceramic Tile Supplies

MASONRY SHOWROOMS Southampton, NY • 631 259-8200 East Hampton, NY • 631 329-2300

TILE SHOWROOMS Wainscott, NY • 631 537-6353 Southampton, NY • 631 259-8200

21033

Shore Line

631-537-3600

BULKHEADING

Creative Landscape Design

Linda Ardigo

For Information: 631.744.0214

www.lindagardens.com

personalputtinggreens.com

Servicing Nassau & Suffolk since 1990

25065

631.661.2169

24402

Installation & Management

“Designing & Building Residential Golf Greens in the Hamptons for over 20 YEARS”

Lic# 29998-H

“We Turn Your Dreams to Greens”

Your local Dock Builder & Marine Contractor From Refacing & Repair to New Construction All phases of bulkheading, piers, floating docks...

shorelinebulkheading.com email: Bulkheading@aol.com

25027

Seed, Sod & Irrigation Trees & Shrubs Flower Gardens Deer Fencing Organic Fertilization Seasonal Clean up

www.ottooutdoorkitchens.com

MASONRY LANDSCAPING DESIGN CONSTRUCTION 24831

Visa/MasterCard accepted, BBB rated

Lic #41767-H

annaghslandscaping.com

631-287-OTTO (6880)

631-765-5471

ins.

Lic.

Outdoor Kitchen Design/Construction Wood-Fired Pizza Ovens & Fire-Pits • Travelling Brick Oven Menu Planning & Catering for Private Events

24278

24109

meteogun@gmail.com

Certified Indoor Environmentalist

26095

Lic# L001169

WeLcominG DeSiGnerS + arcHitectS

A DecADe of experience ServinG tHe HamptonS Call for references Insured

Brad C. Slack

Full service Maintenance Contracts, Full Masonry & Landscape Installation

Handling all your home needs

16498

21907

Insured

Excellent Local References

Inspections & Testing

Water Mill

countryside-eastend.com

Cell (631) 484-2224

Licensed

Contact Kenny

Call for Pricing

•Grass•Hedges•Seeding

631-324-4212

Lic.

• Tile Work (all phases)

Ogun Landscaping & Handyman Services

Ins.

Low-Cost FuLL serviCe Lawn MaintenanCe

• Brick Patios & Walks • Belgian Block Curbing • Pool Patios & Coping • Cultured Stone

24276

handmade gifts

Company Inc.

• Bulkheading • Gabions • Floating Docks & Docks • House Piling • Rock Retaining Walls

Suffolk LIC # 45887-H

•Topsoil •Gravel•Sand •Blue Stone

OCEAN STONE & TILE

Tide Water Dock Building

26019

(All Colors Available)

decorative garden design + service

• Design • Installation� • Garden Renovations • Transplanting • Ponds / Waterfalls • Fine Gardening • Lawn Maintenance • Re-vegetations • Perennial Gardens • Natural Screenings • Irrigation Installations/Service • Tree / Shrub Pruning & Removals • Spring / Fall Cleanups • Sod • Mulch • Bobcat Service / Land Clearing • Also Specializing in Masonry • Landscape Lighting Excellent References EH LIC # 6378 SH LIC # L00225

•Mulch

Linda Nelson

Countryside Lawn & Tree

Looking For New Clients?

Advertise Your Service in The Largest Service Directory... In The Paper That Reaches The Most People on the East End Service Directory

631-537-4900

adinfo@danspapers.com

Now Offering Thermal Imaging 7 days a week at Office: 631.929.5454 Cell: 631.252.7775 email: Brad@themoldpro.com web: www.themoldpro.com Montauk to Manhattan 26185

Get Ready foR SummeR adveRtiSe youR employment oppoRtunity in dan’S Call 631-537-4900 LIKE THIS ARTICLE

Like Dan’s on Facebook!

24303

see the complete list of professional services at

mydanslist.com

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danshamptons.com

dan’s PaPers

Page 108 June 7, 2013

danshamptons.com

HOME SERVICES ENVIRO-DUCT cleaning

R.C.M. Painting inteRioR - exteRioR LOCAL * LONG DISTANCE * OVERSEAS

PoweRwash - stain Venetian PlasteR sPaCkling - steetRoCk

CONTAINERIZED STORAGE * DIGITAL INVENTORY

* Serving All Your Moving Needs * Call for a Free No Obligation Estimate And Let’s Make Despatch Your Mover of Choice

air duct cleaning chimney cleaning & repair dryer vent cleaning • wet basements

Serving the East End

All Pro Painting

Classified Deadline 12 pm Monday

Oil Tank

Mold Testing and Inspection WCall for Details

Flood-Mold-Remediation

24397

High End Reconstruction We Will Work With Your Ins Co. Direct House Management/Property Caretaking Services also avail.

631-246-9816

www.upriteplus.com • www.upriteplus@yahoo.com EH, SH, Suffolk, Nassau, 5 boroughs Lic’d, Ins’d

AbAndonments ndonments RemovAls InstAllAtIons * testIng tAnk PumP outs dewAteRIng 24/7 oIl sPIll CleAn uP nYsdeC, ePA & CountY lIsCensed FRee estImAtes & AdvICe

clearviewenvironmental.com

een

r G 0%

Office: # 631-569-2667 Emergencies: 631-455-1905

H Wallpaper Removal H Spackling H Sheet Rock Repair H H Tile Work H Demolition H H Interior/Exterior Painting Specialists H

Oil Tank ALL k il TaOFnCARPENTRY OPHASES Molding/Trim Work H Deck Repair

A division of Mildew Busters

516-848-4819

For More Than 40 Years

631-399-3528

PRECISION

mydanslist.com

NYS DOT T35255 LIC/INS • US DOT 1086657 24176

Low Prices

BEst PricEs EstFimreaetes 22855

FREE ESTIMATE

Licensed & Insured

516-884-7063

ig.painting@yahoo.com

25018

trust painting DOW&COMPANY We hang wallpaper beautifully.

INTERIOR / EXTERIOR PAINTING

• Powerwashing • Deck Service • Staining • Best Prices FREE Estimates

631.897.9287

24621

Family Owned & Operated

www.mjmovinginc.com

LIC/INS. LIC#45517-H

• Exterior & Interior Painting • Powerwashing • Wallpapering • Deck Staining • Light Carpentry

26274

(631) 321-7172

Moving & Storage NYC To East End Daily • Express Delivery To All Points On The East Coast

All major credit cards accepted.

I G PAINTING

p ainting & S taining

631-728-9090

see the complete list of all home services at

Southampton

www.precisionprojects.vpweb.com

GC Painting & PowErwashing mold removal

Owned and Operated by Long Islanders

Local • Long Distance • Overseas

23967

Deck Maintenance & RepaiR

When it comes to self storage or moving there’s no reason to sacrifice quality or spend a lot of money.

Flat Rate PRicing

Licensed & Insured

19154

Family Owned & Operated

intErior/ExtErior homE imProvEmEnts

3 Steps to Hassle-Free Storage

www.zippyShell.coM

631-696-8150

PAINTING PAPERHANGING GENERAL CONSTRUCTION

Over 20 Yrs Experience

Mobile Self-Storage aND MoViNg

Nick Cordovano

Licensed & Insured

Service Directory Deadline 5pm Thursday

21996

-Serving the East End for 31 Years -

the 1st Time

H Owner on all jobs H

• Air quAlity lity /SPore teSting teS te eSting Sting • rAdon rAdon te tteSting eS eS • Mold re rreMediAtion eMedi eM MediA ediAAtion tion • BlAck BlAck Ack Mold Mold SPeciAliStS • BASeMent BASeM BASe eMent Ment / crAwl crAwl crA Awl SPA SPAce wAterProofing cell # 631-495-6826 eastendwaterproofing.com

10

Get the Job H Done Right

Lic. & Ins.

New York CitY the hAMPtoNs GreeNwiCh DowANDCoMPANY.CoM

23495

Free:

25 Years Serving Long Island for over

26062

2

All work guaranteed Free Estimates Interior, Exterior, Powerwashing, Custom Work, Staining, Experienced & Reliable

Painting Powerwashing H Staining Scott Anthony’s

Go Green!

Is it a cold or is it mold?

Danshamptons.com

NYDOT # T12050 USDOT # 1372409

631-283-0758 26149

24602

rony.83@live.com

24269

Lower Heating & A/c costs & improve your Air Quality! enviroductny.com

(631) 283-3000 * (212) 924-4181 * (631) 329-5601

24536

Lic#27335-H, SHL002637

Air Quality issues & testing mold remediation

631-295-0656

WWW.DESPATCHMOVERS.COM

917.414.1393

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danshamptons.com

dan’s PaPers

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 109

HOME SERVICES PARTY SPRAYS

(631) 283-2234 (631) 728-6347 FaX: (631) 728-6982

Now Using Eco-Friendly Products Christopher T. DiNome

MulveyPluMbing@oPtonline.net

Southampton 631-287-9700 Golden Touch Painting EastHampton 631-324-9700 Best Price for Painting • Interior/Exterior Southold 631-765-9700 Powerwashing & Deck Staining 22131

26413

S.C.#35962H

Licensed & Insured

www.MulveyPluMbing.CoM

Serving the Hamptons Seven Days a Week

���.���.POOL

Proudly Serving All of the Hamptons Since 1987

24832

• Mosquito, tick, flea, ant and termite control • Lawn fertilization, weed and insect control • Tree and shrub programs • Animal Repellents and poison ivy Save 50% on your first treatment 15% on all additional treatments when you prepay for full season; NYCDEC #06634

Call today 631•549•5100 www.greenislandtlc.com

A Brush of Fate Painting, InC.

Relax…

4 Generations of Quality Home Improvements

Nardy Pest CoNtrol

On the South Fork.

InterIor • exterIor

Staining & Painting • Mildew Control

631-806-4864 Southampton to Montauk Lic’d & Ins’d 26447

Ins. xxxxx

We offer All Natural & Standard solutions. Event Applications for any size area.

631.725.0725

www.mosquitosquad.com

24853

References

Professional & Reliable Service Guaranteed

**All Phases of Service, Renovation & Repairs **

• Opening / Closing • Repairs • Renovations • Heaters

* Botanical Products availaBle

Serving the Hamptons 55 Years

Free Estimates

• Saltwater Generators • Patios, Decks & Landscaping

Lic. Ins.

631 838-3097 email

Blue Magic Pools

631-726-4777 631-324-7474

Vinyl and Gunite

• Construction • Renovation • Openings/ Closings • Weekly maintenance • Repairs • glow-in-the-dark tiles

www.nardypest.com

We specialize in eco-friendly and energy-efficient systems.

18153

Insured

$1,000 with this ad & suffolk for over 25 years

serving nassau

631-419-0080 516-521-1906

• Repairs • Weekly Service

open: 8:30am-6pm Monday–Friday

25155

631-287-4888 All PhAses of Plumbing 24 Hour Emergency Service free estimAtes

www.hardyplumbing.com info@hardyplumbing.com

631-537-4900

631-283-9333

**Valid with Signed 1 Yr Service Contract with Hampton Pool Pros Full Service. Deduction taken w/ final payment at end of contract

Something New, Something Blue

Lessons to Maintain Your Pool

25953

Licensed and Insured Noguerashomeimprovement.com

10% Off Any Job

over

23844

631.767.9805

EH# 7268

• Interior/Exterior Painting • Windows/Doors/Decks • Flooring/Trimwork • Basements/Remodeling

We Do It Right... We Finish It On Time! • Exterior & Interior Painting • High Quality Work Guaranteed • Affordable Prices

Lic# SH# L002263

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

New Customers Only

poolpros99@gmail.com

• Loop-Loc Covers

NOGUERA’S

• Weekly Service • Liners • Pumps & Filters • Safety Covers

$150 OFF

Call Today to Start Service

• Openings & Closings

Dan’s Classifieds and Service Directory

631 259 4409

Ha mpton Pool Pros

NYS Certified Applicators

24422

631-278-8881

www.riseandshinepools.com

24340

Free Estimates

High End Our Specialty 24151

• Painting • Staining • Interior/Exterior • Powerwashing • Repairs • Siding • Decks • Fence 17 Years Experience Serving The Hamptons Lic.

Drywall n Painting n Wallpaper n Carpentry n

• Openings / Closings • Weekly Maintenance • Heaters • Repairs / Renovations • Leak Detection • Construction / Design • Vinyl / Gunite • Natural Solutions LICENSED AND INSURED

25205

Protect your family, friends & pets from mosquitoes, fleas & ticks.

23644

Rise s& Shine Pools outhampton

24336

Peter Ryan Interiors

Best Level Contracting Painting & Remodelng

www.���POOL.com

Is Your Solution To Pest Paranoia!

24489

Licensed & Insured • Free estimates

Kathleen L. Ploeger • 631.725.8368

Eco�Friendly Solutions Pool & Spa Opening & Closing Baby Fence Installation Saltwater Pool Conversions Weekly Service

License #13750-H

Tick Trauma! Ant Anxiety! Mouse Mania!

25199

Visit our website Big Blue Express for all your pool & spa needs delivered free. 24357

162 e. Montauk Hwy., HaMPton bays, ny 11946

Green-Island Tree & Lawn Care

Tel: 631-878-3131 • Cell: 516-818-3769

(631) 721-POOL bigbluepoolsandspas.com 

631-655-5550 631-281-0131

24403

24871

TICKCONTROL.COM

A Full Service Company

22661

Bo t

631-283-6727

s

interior & exterior www.dinomepaintinginc.com

i ca l S o l u t i

on

an

J.P Mulvey PluMbing & Heating, inC.

bluemagicpools@aol.com Great References! Ins. Lic. Experience Excellence Efficiency

Having Family & Friends Over?

Call One of Our Vendors in the Entertainment Directory.... And Tell Them You Saw Their Ad in Dan’s Papers.

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danshamptons.com

dan’s PaPers

Page 110 June 7, 2013

danshamptons.com

HOME SERVICES SpecialiStS in:

•Property Management •House Watching •Emergencies •Home Inspections

631-909-7028

A Full Service Company

www.TwinForksPM.com info@TwinForksPM.com 26098

• Certified pool operator on staff • Opening / Closing, Repairs • Weekly & Bi-Weekly Service • Loop Loc safety cover, fences • Pool Heaters • Pool Liners • Coping,Tile & Marble Dusting • Renovations • Leak Detection Service

Free Estimates

lic. 631-875-5735 ins.

Lic’d Bonded Insured 24292

Schindler Enterprises

jwpoolservice@aol.com

631-287-3117 631-329-1250 Family owned & operated • 7o th Anniversary

The East End’s premier cleaning and maintenance company

Kazdin Pool & Spa

House Washing 287-4600

Established 1972

• Vinyl + Gunite Construction • Spas • Supplies • Service

26717

Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning • Fine Area Rug Care Window Cleaning • Exterior Cleaning • Deck Care Property Management • Flooring • Mobile Auto Detailing

833 County Rd. 39, Southampton, NY 11968

Roofing SpecialiStS Speciali

New Roofs • ReRoofiNg wood ReplacemeNt • leak RepaiR Licensed & insured certified Suffolk License #22,857-HI

631-283-4884

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June 7, 2013 Page 111

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June 7, 2013 Page 113

EMPLOYMENT/CLASSIFIEDS Classified & service directories

Phone: 631.537.4900 • email: adinfo@danspapers.com • Fax: 631.287.0426 158 County Rd, Southhampton nY 11968 hours: 8:30am-6pm, monday thru Friday Publication distributed Thursday & Friday DeaDlines: Classified: monday 12pm service Directory: Thursday 5pm

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All classified ads must be paid in full prior to deadline. No refunds or changes can be made after deadline. Publisher responsible for errors for one week only. Publisher reserves the right not to publish certain ads. Dan’s Papers follows all new York State Fair Housing and Equal Opportunity Employment laws.

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June 7, 2013 Page 115

CLASSIFIEDS/REAL ESTATE FOR RENT SOUTHAMPTON VILLAGE Classic summer getaway on private acre. Mile from ocean, bay, golf courses, Village pleasures. Brand new, large light filled kitchen. 2 bedrooms, l bath, dining room, living room, porch. July- LD $19,000. July $8,500, August- LD $10,500. chezete@gmail.com. 917-344-9556

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danshamptons.com

Page 116 June 7, 2013

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REAL ESTATE FOR SALE/LAND FOR SALE

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danshamptons.com

DAN’S PAPERS

June 7, 2013 Page 117

EVERYTHING OVER A MILLION

UNDER A MILLION

Beautiful homes sold this week.

Bargains on the East End.

Love or List Your Hamptons Home By kelly ann krieger

H

omeowners have to make serious decisions when it comes to home improvements. While some may decide it’s better to upgrade to a newer home, others may see the potential in their current property and reach for the stars by remodeling or expanding. There are pros and cons for each, but it all boils down to one thing: what is the best choice for your family? If you already live in the best neighborhood with great schools, then it seems like a “no-brainer.” However, if you love your home, but not the area, then it may be time for a change. I have to admit I really enjoy watching HGTV’s Love It or List It—I’m hooked! If you haven’t tuned in yet and you’re contemplating selling your home or making improvements to your existing property, grab your remote and change the channel—you won’t be disappointed.

cost-effective choice. Use dependable contractors and stay involved in each stage of the project. The same advice holds true for choosing the appropriate realtor. Trust is crucial in both scenarios. A monetary return on any home investment depends on the value of your home, which may be based on the location in which you live. Studies have shown that most key home improvements, like siding, roofing or plumbing (to name a few) will more than likely help hold, or possibly improve, the value of your home. Basic maintenance on a property is always an important selling point. Remodeling a kitchen or bath is also a worthy investment. Granite

countertops, luxury appliances, fine cabinetry and finishing work (detailed moldings) all increase the appeal and value of a home. Here on the East End, we have a plethora of amazing builders, architects, designers and craftsman if you’re seeking to remodel or improve your home. For those of you interested in selling or buying a property, we also have some of the best real estate firms in the world. The choice is yours: Are you going to Love It or List It? For a full listing of local builders, designers, realtors, plumbers, electricians, etc., please pick of a copy of Dan’s List or visit danshamptons.com.

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The show offers a realtor’s perspective on one end of the spectrum versus the home improvement aspect at the other end. The stage is set and all possibilities are explored and carefully reviewed after the homeowner gives the designer/home improvement team a set budget to be used for remodeling and quick fixes, while the realtor searches for the clients’ “dream home.” In the end, after each has worked their “magic,” it’s up to the homeowner to make the final call, and no matter what the decision, it’s a “win-win” situation. The home improvements made by the design team add value to the listing price, and the realtor perhaps may have just found a home that supersedes their expectations. In many cases, the scale is equal and it’s not an easy choice, especially if there is an emotional attachment, but the show always ends on a happy note and it’s always a choice that satisfies all parties involved. If you and your family find yourself at this very same crossroads, here are a few tips and considerations to keep in mind. 1. Spend your money wisely! Make a list of everything you don’t like about your home and things you would like to improve, a wish list. Next, make a list of everything that needs to be improved on your home, like plumbing, roofing, electrical, heating (basically, all the things that can be costly, but a necessary part of maintaining the longevity and safety of the property). 2. Know the value of your home. Research the area and find out what the average home is selling for. This will provide insight as to whether or not you should invest in major home improvements or look for a better location that will provide a secure long-term investment. 3. Do your homework—If you decide to move ahead with home improvements or renovations, make it a

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FILE

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REAL ESTATE

Page 118 June 7, 2013

danshamptons.com

Everything Over a Million

FOR SALE BY OWNER

SALES REPORTED AS OF 5/31/2013

PRISTINE WINE COUNTRY HOME

AMAGANSETT Shore Road Property LLC to Nadia III LLC, 60 Shore Road, $4,963,333

SAGAPONAck Neil Calet to Talo at 673 Sag Main LLC, 673 Sagaponack Road, $3,000,000

Trevor Kaufman to Peter Ezersky, 50 Stony Hill Road, $4,300,000

SHELTER ISLAND Lloyd J. Amster to Emmett & Lindsay McCann, 12 Westmoreland Drive, $1,750,000

BRIDGEHAMPTON Jedco LLC to BBMG27 Realty LLC, 2123 Montauk Highway, $1,210,000

OPEN HOUSE: Sunday June 9 at 1 - 4 PM HigHlaNdS at REEvES RivERHEad Imagine living where every day is a vacation! This impeccable golf course property is professionally detailed inside and out. The oversized patio, luscious landscaping, custom built-ins, wine cellar and butler’s bar are but a few of its’ unique upgrades. This post-modern home is ready to move in and enjoy! Approximately 3,300 sq. ft., 4BRs, 2.5 Baths, LR/FPL, DR, eat-in kitchen and much more.

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RATE

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Paula & Robert Butler to Narrow Lane LLC, 315 Narrow Lane, $5,000,000

Charlotte L. Beers to Daniel Gardner, 48 Georgica Road, $5,750,000

WAINScOTT Chad John Emmett to Benjamin M. Freeman, 128 Sayres Path, $3,475,000

MONTAUk CVM Enterprises LLC to Pharao Beach Inc, 3 South Lake Drive, $2,500,000 QUOGUE Scott & Victoria Sartorius to Joan Cassel, 9 Peacock Path, $1,130,000

30-Year Conforming fixed raTe morTgage

3.750

EAST HAMPTON Larry D. Sands to Irene & Richard Gossett, 39 Bull Run, $2,300,000

EAST QUOGUE Quogue Farms LLC to Laurel Crown Property LLC, Damascus Road, $1,500,000

a MilliON dOllaR HOME – YOURS FOR JUSt $649,000

For information and directions call 631-727-2453 or Cell 631-875-2031

SOUTHAMPTON Josephine & Richard Taglianetti to BRL IV LLC, 101 Pheasant Lane, $6,700,000

HHH

%

APR*

*APR = Annual Percentage Rate. Quoted rate requires payment of 1.750 discount points. The 30-year conforming fixed rate mortgage applies to loan amounts up to $417,000. 30-year loan payment is $4.63 per month per $1,000 borrowed. Payment does not include amounts for applicable taxes and insurance premiums. Actual monthly payment will be greater. Rates subject to change without notice. Other conditions may apply.

David Catalano

SALES OF NOT QUITE A MILLION DURING THIS PERIOD

The most reliable source for real estate information

for details go to: danshamptons.com/literaryprize

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cUTcHOGUE Jeanne E. Wolf to Brian & Maureen Quinn, 2985 Beebe Drive, $500,000 EAST HAMPTON Tracey Schusterman to Ira & Lisa Hasson, 15 Jonathan Drive, $862,500

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

EASTPORT Anthony & Janet Gonzalez to Lionel & Virginie Costa, 3 Eastbrook Road, $516,250 GREENPORT Ingraham Family Trust to Emanuella & Gary Courtier 7 Crescent Beach, $550,000 HAMPTON BAYS Shirley Dubow Trust to Anne & David Dubow, 13 Ludlow Lane, $500,000

> A weekly list of mortgage Lis Pendens filings

SAG HARBOR Giacomo Taruschio to Dean Stiffle, 4 Valley Road, $850,000

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Estate of Michael Kulukundis to 320 Murray Place LLC, 320 Murray Place, $25,000,000

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WESTHAMPTON Deborah & Robert Friedman to Winters Riverside Boulevard LLC, 13 Sandpiper Court, $2,900,000

BRIDGEHAMPTON Lester Elliston to Martha & Ronald Cordes, Norris Lane, $890,000

Mortgage Consultant NMLS # 646375 dcatalano@ulstersavings.com

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Lee M. Fuller to Scott & Victoria Eisenberg, 106 Osprey Way, $1,565,000

BIG DEAL OF THE WEEk: SOUTHAMPTON

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WATER MILL John Timothy Gannon to David Stern, 61 Water Mill Towd Road, $3,225,000

For more info, call: 631-539-7919

SOUTHAMPTON Gary Pagura to Catherine A. Harrington, 147 Great Hill Road, $700,000 SPEONk Newlife Properties Corp to Dragonfly Holdings LLC, 159 Old Country Road, $500,000 WADING RIVER Eugene Cella to Elliot & Robin Mazzocca, 77 Canterbury Drive, $849,000

REAL ESTATE

danshamptons.com

June 7, 2013 Page 119

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